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CAR. TR. BULK RATE US POSTAGE PAID PERMIT NO. 244 BRADFORD, PA

JANUARY 11 - 17, 2018 www.EllicottvilleTimes.com facebook/theEllicottvilleTimes

VOLUME 7 ISSUE 2 The Offiicial Newspaper of the Village of Ellicottville, the Town of Ellicottville, Ellicottville Central Schools and the Towns of Great Valley, NY and Mansfield, NY

LIVE Music

Spend the Holiday Weekend in Ellicottville

By Alicia Dziak

Hooray for holiday weekends! Having Monday off is the perfect excuse to explore Ellicottville and all that it’s known for this time of year. Whether you prefer your winter fun indoors or out, you’re sure to pack a whole lot of memories into three days! Long weekends mean more time on the slopes. As of press time, Holiday Valley had 12 lifts spinning, giving guests access to 57 trails. On Monday, HoliMont will also be open to the public. It’s the perfect opportunity to check out the private ski area! January is also National Learn a Snowsport Month, and Holiday Valley will be offering some great deals for adults all month long. Learn to Ski or Ride packages (which include a rental, beginner lift ticket and lesson) are half off. The Bring a Friend deal will give your friend half off the Learn to Ski or Ride package and you get a voucher for half off your lift ticket on your next visit. Night skiing anyone? Nine of HV’s lifts run after dark, which means plenty of terrain to cover once the sun goes to sleep for the night. What better time to experience it than over the long weekend? For even more downhill thrills and chills, check out Holiday Valley Tubing Company. Located just four miles from the resort on Route 242 in Ellicottville,

20 Washington St • 699-2530

Fri • Ozone Ranger • 7pm Sat • Jeremiah Johnson• 6pm

Back Bar Bands

Fri • A.J. AppleJack Tetzlaff Sat • Ryan Melquist & Qwister

20 Monroe St • 699-4162

Upcoming Events January 18

Discover NY Ski Day at Holiday Valley

January 19 - 20

Winter Blues Weekend Ellicottville

January 20

Night Park Event at Holiday Valley

January 25-26

© 2018 Ellicottville Times

See Weekend in EVL page 4

Thurs • Joseph & Johnson • 8pm Fri • Mo Porter Trio • 9pm Sat • Joe Quick • 9pm Sun • 2 Guys Drinkin’ Beer • 8pm Wed • Wagner & Winston • 8pm

Your Turn Women’s Ski Clinic

January 26

Contractors Day at HoliMont

January 28

Aspire Ski the Valley at Holiday Valley

Developer’s Offering ECS Board Gets Peek at New Security System Signage at 1887 Building Approved Photo by Chris Cove

By Rich Place

By Caitlin Croft

The January 2018 meeting of the Village of Ellicottville Planning Board (VPB) opened with the approval of the December 2017 minutes. There were no corrections or additions to the minutes and a motion was made to approve; there was a second and the minutes

were approved. The first item under New Business was the Sign Permits for 7 Washington, the 1887 Building. The building will be sold as residential condos. There will be two banners on the north and south walls or the Washington and Jefferson facing facades. There

was a motion to approve the Developers Offering Sign Permits; there was a second and the Sign Permits were approved. Next on the agenda was an Application for a Single Family Residence to be located at 27 Adams. There was some discussion regarding changes that

See Village Planning page 6

Zoning Amendments Proposed to Village Board

By Caitlin Croft

The January 2018 meeting of the Ellicottville Village Board (VB) opened with minor corrections to the minutes from the December 2018 meeting. There was a motion to approve the minutes as corrected; a second and they were approved. Next, there was a

motion to approve the Department of Public Works Report; there was a second and it was approved. After there was some discussion regarding the sidewalk plows. Currently, the best machine is down and waiting for a new part. The new sidewalk plow that was purchased does not seem to be doing the job

needed with the amount of snowfall we have had this season. After this, Arlene Solly of Kazoo II voiced her need for help when it comes to maintaining the sidewalks in front of businesses in the Village. Currently, the DPW clears the roads at 4 a.m. when there is no foot traffic

Ellicottville Superintendent Bob Miller and school board president Connie Hellwig look on at the girls basketball game taking place in the gymnasium during a demonstration of the school’s new security system presented Tuesday to board members.

Members of the Ellicottville School Board got a first hand look Tuesday at the school’s new security system recently installed throughout the campus. Superintendent Bob Miller launched the web-based system onto a projection screen, which allowed school board members to view up to nine cameras at once and

See ECS Board page 7

Winter Olympics 101:

Figure Skating, Speed Skating & Short Track

See Village Board page 9

By Alicia Dziak

On Feb. 9, the world’s eyes will be on PyeongChang, South Korea, marking the beginning of the Opening Ceremonies of the XXIII Olympic Winter Games. Several of the events include athletes gliding on ice, aiming for speed, grace

See Winter Olympics page 3

Now Accepting New Patients

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26 years of clinical chiropractic experience

Dr. Darren R. Bell (716) 649-9200 Main Office in Hamburg NY • 43 Bristol Lane, Ellicottville NY


EllicottvilleTimes

Page 2 (716) 699-4062

Sandy Goode

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Ron Welch

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Great opportunity for a seasonal rental or Year round rental. This well maintained 2 family has been used as a single family for many years.

Awesome view from this 5 bedroom, 2 1/2 bath expanded ranch style home on 58 acres.

www.EllicottvilleTimes.com

January 11 - 17, 2018

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6545 Woodard $699,900 68 ACRES & POND! Seclusion is yours when you own this roomy 5+ bedroom, 4 bath home w/ 2 fp, fam rm, deck, garage.

Join our Fitness Community and Build a Healthier YOU. CLASS SCHEDULE:

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Pilates Circuits Mon • 8:30 am Strength & Conditioning Tues & Thurs • 6:00 am Basics Class Mon & Weds • 4:30 pm Low Impact Strength & Conditioning Tues & Thurs • 8:30 am High impact Strength and Conditioning Mon, Tues and Thursday at 5:15pm Pilates Wed 8:30am, Fri 8:30am Circuits Fri 6:00am, Sat 8:00am

Let Us Design Your Dream Kitchen or Bath! Call 592-2711

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Bell Chiropractic Set to Open Jan. 16 in Ellicottville

CorePerformanceFitness.com 716-698-1198

kduke65@gmail.com 55 Bristol Lane, Ellicottville • facebook.com/CorePerformanceHealth&Fitness

WINTER BLUES WEEKEND Jan. 19 - 20

Bell Chiropractic Injury and Pain will open a satellite office Tuesday, Jan. 16 at the Ellicottville Square Building in Ellicottville. Shown is Dr. Darren Bell with country music artist Colt Ford, a former client. By Deb Everts

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Residents of Ellicottville and the surrounding area will soon have a new chiropractic option in town with the scheduled opening Tuesday, Jan. 16 of a satellite office for Bell Chiropractic Injury and Pain. The office will be located at the Ellicottville Square Building, 43 Bristol Lane, off Fillmore Avenue. Bell Chiropractic Injury and Pain, founded by Dr. Darren Bell, is a fullservice chiropractic office, with its primary location at 4535 Southwestern Blvd. in Hamburg. Dr. Bell said the new location in Ellicottville will also be a full-service chiropractic facility and new patients are welcome. Dr. Bell is a 1991 graduate of Life University School of Chiropractic in Marietta, Ga., and has been in practice for 26 years. Since that time, he has been caring for patients and said in a recent interview he works with patients of

all ages, the youngest being a newborn baby and the oldest being 103. He has assembled a team of like-minded medical specialists who are available for consultation and co-treatment when a patient’s needs require it. “I have advanced training in trauma and personal injury, so we spend a lot of time with patients in those situations,” Bell said. “I work very closely with all kinds of medical doctors including pain management, neurosurgeons, primary care doctors, and it works really well.” According to Dr. Bell, he has provided chiropractic care to many high school, college and professional athletes, as well as the former Arena Football League team, the Buffalo Destroyers. He was also the official chiropractor of the Buffalo Jills. In addition, he occasionally gets called to the arena to adjust

celebrities who are in town. In the past, Dr. Bell has been a frequent guest on radio and television and, for several years, he was host of the “Chiropractic For Life” radio show, which was featured on AM1230 WECK in Buffalo. As host, he interviewed various celebrities in the world of health and fitness including the late Jack Lalanne, best-selling author Dr. Bernie Siegel, Barefoot Ted McDonald, who was featured in the book, “Born To Run” and ESPY Winner Kyle Maynard. Bell said he is very familiar with Ellicottville. He spends a lot of time in the area, especially for recreational activities, and loves it. “Part of the reason I’ve always liked Ellicottville is I’m a runner. In the summer, I trail run a lot, so I go to Holiday Valley and run trails there. I’ve actually run trail races there a few times,” he said. “I’m also an avid road cyclist and I ride the roads in Ellicottville.” Bell and his, wife, Dina, live in Hamburg with their three children. The office is located in the Ellicottville Square Building, near Tim & Bonnie’s Pizza and the Ellicottville Times office, just off Route 219. Business hours are Tuesday and Thursday from 8 to 11 a.m. and 3 to 5:30 p.m. To make an appointment, call 649-9200. For more information, email the office at bellchiropracticonline@ gmail.com or visit bellchiropracticonline.com.


January 11 - 17, 2018

www.EllicottvilleTimes.com

Ellicottville Times

(716) 699-4062

Page 3

NO COVER CHARGE EVER

THURSDAY, JANUARY 11 Gin Mill 8 p.m. • Joseph & Johnson FRIDAY, JANUARY 12 Balloons 7 p.m. • Ozone Rangers Villaggio 8 p.m. • Jess & Ed Gin Mill 9 p.m. • Mo Porter Trio

live music all week long! Gin Mill Mercantile now open!! THURSDAY, JANUARY 11

JOSEPH & JOHNSON • 8PM

FRIDAY, JANUARY 12

SATURDAY, JANUARY 13

SATURDAY, JANUARY 13

SUNDAY, JANUARY 14

Villaggio 8 p.m. • Brian Richards Gin Mill 9 p.m. • Joe Quick Balloons Back Bar 10 p.m. • Ryan Melquist & Qwister SUNDAY, JANUARY 14 Gin Mill 8 p.m. • 2 Guys Drinkin’ Beer

Serving breakfast daily at 7am!

MO PORTRER TRIO • 9PM

Balloons Back Bar 10 p.m. • A.J. AppleJack Tetzlaff Balloons 6 p.m. • Jeremiah Johnson

22 Washington Street Right next door to the Gin Mill!

JOE QUICK • 9PM

2 GUYS DRINKIN’ BEER • 8PM

WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 17 WAGNER & WINSTON • 8PM

Join us on Facebook at The Gin Mill

Located at Holiday Valley inside the Tamarack Club

WEDNESDAY, January 17 Gin Mill 8 p.m. • Wagner & Winston

Our Custom Brew Now On Tap! Friday Fish Fry | Wed. Wing Night 20 Washington St. Ellicottville, NY

(716) 699-2530

Your Reward after a tough day at the office.

716.699.5350 Open Daily at 11:00 am Great Entrees • Gourmet Pizza • Brew House Beer

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Serving BREAKFAST AND LUNCH Wednesday - Sunday, 7am-2pm 5364 ROUTE 242 • ELLICOTTVILLE, NY • 716-699-6100

Winter Olympics Continued from front page

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and the gold medal. Figure Skating Figure skating is the oldest discipline in the Olympic Winter Games, making the first appearance in 1908. Currently, the program includes various events: individual men’s and women’s, pairs, ice dancing, and teams. Men’s and women’s single skating consists of a short program, which includes seven elements, and a free program, that includes jumps, spins and steps. Mixed pairs skaters first perform a short program, which also includes seven elements, and then a free program, which includes lifts, spirals, throws and synchronized jumps. In mixed pairs, skaters are judged on the degree to which a pairs’ movements mirror one another. Ice dancing is the only discipline that allows the use of music with vocals, and athletes are judged on how closely they adhere to the rhythm of the music and how they express the character of the music with appropriate emotion. Team events entail representatives of the singles and pairs skating performing a short and free program, and in ice dancing, completion of a short and free dance. Figure skating events

begin Feb. 9. Speed Skating Men’s speed skating has been part of the Winter Games since 1924, with women’s speed skating introduced in 1960, and team speed skating making its debut in 2006. The term “speed skating” explains the sport — athletes travel a specific distance as fast as possible. Twelve sets of medals are awarded in speed skating: 10 individual distance events and two team races. Both men and women compete in the 500-, 1,000and 1,500-meter events. Men compete in the 5,000and 10,000-meter events, and women compete in the 3,000- and 5,000-meter events. In the individual events, skaters race in pairs on separate tracks (the inner and outer lanes). Athletes switch lanes at every lap in order to skate an equal distance. Team events include three members per team. The men’s team event covers eight laps, and women’s team event covers six laps.

Speed skating events beging Feb. 10. Short Track Short track, a type of speed skating in which the athletes compete to cover a 111.12-meter oval ice track as quickly as possible, became an official Olympic sport in 1992. Short track athletes utilize skates that are higher than traditional racing skates and stiff gloves to protect the hands from being cut by the blades. Short track skaters compete on an elimination basis, in heats of four at a time. After a group start, skaters race to be the first to the finish line. The winner is the one who gets there first and time is not a deciding factor. Eight sets of medals are awarded: 500-, 1,000-, and 1,500-meter races (for both men and women), and relay races involving fourperson teams at distances of 3,000 meters for women, and 5,000 meters for men. Short track events begin Feb. 10. For more info, visit www.nbcolympics.com and pyeongchang2018.com.


EllicottvilleTimes

Page 4 (716) 699-4062

www.EllicottvilleTimes.com

Keeping healthcare local for you and your neighbors.

Olean Medical Group Welcomes

Ryann Illig Taylor, ANP-BC

Bertrand Chaffee Hospital continues recruiting talented healthcare providers to serve the people and families in your community. Ms. Deuble-Hankins joins seven primary care practitioners who are dedicated to the future of quality local healthcare.

Melanye Deuble-Hankins, RPAC

to our Ellicottville Office. Mrs. Taylor, who is originally from Ellicottville, received a Bachelo of Science in Biology from Bucknell University in Lewisburg, Pennsylvania, and a Master of Science in Nursing at Northeastern University in Boston, Massachusetts. She is board certified in adult medicine and is accepting new patients ages 18 and older at the Ellicottville office, located at 6133 Route 219, which she shares with Internist, Dr. Bill Cihak.

Call (716) 592-8140

to schedule an appointment. Accepting new patients and most insurances.

Please call 716-699-4332 for an appointment.

Primary Care Center Hours Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday: 7:30 a.m. - 6 p.m. Thursday: 7:30 a.m. - 5:30 p.m. Friday: 7:30 a.m. - 4:00 p.m.

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January 11 - 17, 2018

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January 20 & 21, 2018

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Weekend in EVL Continued from front page

the tubing park offers hours of downhill thrills. All the fun of tubing without any of the work, Holiday Valley Tubing Company has up to 22 lanes, each 900 feet long with a drop of 100 feet. Some lanes are single width, while others are wider group lanes to allow for linking up with friends. A special Little Tubers area is also available, weather permitting, for younger children. A cozy warming hut is at the base of the hill with a snack bar, fireplace and restrooms. Or you can warm up and rest outside at the giant bonfire pit. Regular hours are as follows: Thursdays and Fridays, 4:30 to 9 p.m.; Saturdays, 11a.m. to 9 p.m.; Sundays, 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. In addition, the tubing park is open 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. on Monday, Jan. 15 for Martin Luther King Jr. Day. The Holiday Valley

Tubing Company is located on the corner of Route 242 and Bryant Hill Road on the north side of Ellicottville. A free shuttle service to and from Holiday Valley is available every two hours during operating hours, with pickup at the Resort Services Center. For more info, including rates, visit www. holidayvalley.com/winter/ tubing. Visit the Sky Flyer Mountain Coaster near the Tannenbaum Lodge and get ready for a thrilling ride down through the snowy woods! The Mountain Coaster is similar to a roller coaster but it is low to the ground and follows the contours of the terrain. You ride alone or with a friend in a “car” attached to rails that pulls you up the hill, then it follows a zig zagging spiraling path down the mountain. You can control the speed of your car with levers on the

sides of the car. Children must be at least 3 years old and over 38 inches tall (without shoes) to ride with an adult, or 8 years and 54 inches tall to ride alone. The driver of a 2 person car must be at least 16 years old. Riders must be able to perform certain physical tasks to participate. The Coaster operates during the winter season from 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. Friday through Sunday, and also on Monday, Jan. 15. If you prefer not to brave the elements and stay indoors instead, head to the Village where restaurants and gift shops galore await. Warm up at Katy’s outdoor fire pit, sample some wine at the Winery of Ellicottville, catch some live music at the Gin Mill and Balloons, or even get in some bowling at EVL Bowling. With so many ways to enjoy the long weekend right here in Ellicottville, there’s no reason to leave!

Martin Luther King Jr. Day

Martin Luther King Jr. Day This weekend, we remember Civil Rights leader Martin Luther King, Jr. On Nov. 3, 1983, President Ronald Reagan signed a bill marking the third Monday of every January, as Martin Luther King, Jr. Day. The holiday was officially observed starting in 1986. According to the National Archives, “Martin Luther King, Jr. became the predominant leader in the Civil Rights Movement to end racial segregation and discrimination in America during the 1950s and 1960s and a leading spokesperson for nonviolent methods of achieving social change. His eloquence as a speaker and his personal charisma, combined with a deeply rooted determination to establish equality among all races despite personal risk won him a world-wide following. He was awarded the Nobel Peace Price in 1964 and was selected by Time magazine as its Man of the Year. His “I Have a Dream” speech, which is now considered to be among the great speeches of American history, is frequently quoted. His success in galvanizing the drive for civil rights, however, made him the target of conservative segregationists who believed firmly in the superiority of the white race and feared social change. He was arrested over 20 times and his home was bombed. Ultimately, he was assassinated on April 4, 1968, on the balcony of a motel where he was staying in Memphis. A monument to Dr. King was unveiled in the national capital in 2012.”


January 11 - 17, 2018 www.EllicottvilleTimes.com

EllicottvilleTimes

(716) 699-4062 Page 5

ECS Declines participation in WV Pre-annexation Study By Rich Place

The Ellicottville School Board of Education on Tuesday declined to participate in a preannexation study with the West Valley Central School District. A message about recent communication between the two neighboring districts was delivered in a two-minute prepared statement read by Ellicottville school board president Connie Hellwig on behalf of the board. There was no other comment made about the topic during the meeting. “Perhaps in the future, we may be in a position to join in a comprehensive annexation study, but we politely decline to participate any further in the West Valley study at this time,” Hellwig said in the statement. The decision comes after West Valley school officials in mid-autumn requested information from Ellicottville for its pre-annexation study. West Valley also requested similar information from neighboring SpringvilleGriffith Institute, a request that was fulfilled, according to West Valley Superintendent Eric Lawton. At its December meeting, the West Valley School Board was informed by Lawton that Ellicottville had requested compensation to obtain the information. Ellicottville Superintendent Bob Miller confirmed the request, which he said was for two people for a maximum of $350 per person. “Once we received the documents from Costello & Silky LLC, whom West Valley hired to conduct the study, it seemed to us they were requesting some very detailed information for a pre-annexation study,” Hellwig said in the statement. “This document was several pages long, with 46 complex questions.”

The Ellicottville School Board in November discussed meeting with officials from West Valley to obtain more information about the study. A meeting was held Nov. 30 with three members of the Ellicottville School Board, Lawton and West Valley School Board president Stephen Kowalski and vice president Kimberly Cizdziel, according to Kowalski. “During our meeting with the West Valley superintendent and their board president and vice president, it became clear to us that both districts lacked interest in any annexation plan at this time,” Hellwig said in the statement. At the December school board meeting in West Valley, both Kowalski and Cizdziel had noted what they felt was a lack of interest overall from Ellicottville school officials at that meeting. In the statement, Hellwig on Tuesday went on to stress the importance of focusing the Ellicottville school district’s time and effort on its own district. “Therefore, as our responsibility is to our ECS school taxpayers and students, we will spend our time and resources concentrating on our home district and continue to embrace change, celebrate success and surpass expectations,” she said. “Our district is in a healthy condition right now. Our enrollment is up, our financial status is strong, we are exceeding state and national standards academically and we have a strong participation and achievement in extracurricular activities.” The statement comes a day after the West Valley School Board’s regular meeting, during which Lawton had informed the board the district proceeded on its own to obtain information from Ellicottville for the study.

Lawton said business official Ann O’Brien and Dr. William Silky, director of the education consulting form, gathered the requested financial information. Also at the West Valley meeting on Monday, former school board president Michael Frascella spoke for about six minutes as a member of the public, thanking the board repeatedly for the opportunities it has allowed his children in academics and sports and also commenting on the pre-annexation study. “Thanks for starting up talks again with both districts,” he told the board. “That’s what I wanted two years ago. That’s something that is very important to see where we’re at … you have to put all the cards on the table.” Frascella applauded the school board for choosing to request information in the pre-annexation study from both neighboring districts, stating “you want all the information on the table to make an educated decision what is best for our district and our kids.” He also said the sports merger with Ellicottville, which began in the 201516 school year, has had a positive impact on his children. “My kids have made a lot of friends in Ellicottville, my kids still love West Valley,” Frascella said. “My kids still want to be here. I still want my kids to be here. I just appreciate the opportunity they have right now.” The West Valley School Board initiated the pre-annexation study in late October after approving Costello & Silky LLC to lead the effort. The two districts involved — Ellicottville and Springville-Griffith Institute — are direct neighbors to West Valley’s southern and northern borders, respectively.

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Monday, January 15th 10am - 4 pm

HV Freestyle Team Earns 12 Medals at Two Events

By Stan Pawlik

The freestyle skiing competition season is now upon us. This past weekend, the Holiday Valley Freestyle Team (HVFT) had team members competing at Bristol Mountain, NY and Waterville Valley, NH. Bella Bacon, Corgan Garrison and Caleb Darnley travelled to Waterville Valley to compete in the REV Tour freeride event. This is an open event for freeriders that are working to qualify to earn a spot to compete at Junior Nationals and Nationals. Bella led the way with a third-place podium at her first REV tour competition. HVFT’s mogul skiers had a busy weekend as well. Eighteen team members competed at Bristol Mountain in the Eastern Championship Series (ECS) and the Eastern Qualifying Series (EQS). The ECS has the top mogul skiers in the east, competing in single mogul competitions where each skier is individually judged as well as dual moguls where two skiers compete against each other with the winner of the run advancing to the next

round. The EQS consists of events in single moguls, aerials and slopestyle/ freeride. Saturday, there was a mogul and a dual mogul event for the ECS. Sunday had the ECS competing in a mogul event and the EQS competing in two separate mogul events. In the ECS single event on Saturday, Kaitlyn McGuire had the top result for HVFT. She had her best run of the weekend and narrowly missed out on a top 10 result - ending up in 13th place. Mike McGuire was the top male skier with a 16th place finish. In the dual mogul event in the afternoon, both Bryce Butler and Mike had wins. Mike led the way and advanced to the third round before being eliminated while Bryce was eliminated in the second round by the third-place skier. In the single event on Sunday, Mike again had a 16th place result while all three HVFT girls cracked the top 20. Morghan Socha finished in 14th, followed by Kaitlyn in 15th and Lauryn Socha in 20th. Sunday was a busy day for the EQS skiers, with two mogul events being held. Each event consisted of two runs, so it was a

long day of competition. HVFT was well represented in these events. There were several top 10 overall results and many team members took medals in their age groups. In the morning event, five HVFT girls finished in the overall top 10. Ashley Hubert led the way with a 3rd place, followed by Zoe Schaab 4th, Patsy Oberholzer 6th, Summer Celani 8th, and Brooke Butler 9th. For the boys, William Hamilton led the way in 5th place followed by Matt LaRusch 7th, and Bennett Socha 10th. In the afternoon event Patsy had a 2nd place with Brooke 7th, Ashley 8th, Zoe 9th and Summer 10th. William had a 3rd place and Bennett was 5th. HVFT came away from the two events with a total of 12 age groups medals. Winning gold medals were Ashley Hubert, Patsy Oberholzer and William Hamilton. Silver medals went to Zoe Schaab, Patsy Oberholzer and William Hamilton. Bronze medal were won by Ella LaRusch (in the morning and afternoon), Ashley Hubert, Sophie Barnum, Matt LaRusch and Bennett Socha.

Red Cross Announces Upcoming Blood Donation Opportunities

This January, National Blood Donor Month, the American Red Cross has an urgent need for blood platelet donors of all blood types to make an appointment to give now and help address a winter blood donation shortage. Severe winter weather has had a tremendous impact on blood donations already this year, with more than 150 blood drives forced to cancel causing over 5,500 blood and platelet donations to go uncollected. In New York, 10 blood drives were forced to cancel due to last week’s winter storm, causing 235 donations to go uncollected. Upcoming blood donation opportunities for the Ellicottville area include: • Jan. 12, 1 to 6 p.m., Free Methodist Church Community Center, 41 S. Main St., Franklinville; • Jan. 13, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., St. Stephen's Episcopal Church, 109 S. Barry St., Olean; • Jan. 15, 3 to 8 p.m., Conewango Fire Hall, 12447 Northeast Road, Conewango Valley; • Jan. 17, 1 to 7 p.m., Concord Senior Center, 40 Commerce Drive, Springville;

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Ellicottville Times

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Weekly Crossword

Tom Chapman 716-699-2832 or 716-474-6848 cell

Chapman’s Electrical Service

Residential • Commercial • Industrial Wiring Electrical Motor Service Bucket Truck Line Service 7113 Kent Road, Ellicottville NY

WOOD PELLETS FOR SALE $230 - $255 DELIVERED depending on location.

January 11 - 17, 2018

NEW Deadline for

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Village Planning were requested at the 1/2 Work Session. The requested changes were completed. Single Family Residences are allowable in the Village Residential District. The front set back has been reduced to 20’ from 25’ with an area variance. Side Variances have been met. This will be 4,513 sq. ft. with an attached garage and two lock out rooms above the garage. The two lockout rooms are allowed with a Special Use Permit. All new builds undergo, Site Plan Review, Architectural Design Review and are subject to a Public Hearing. The application was deemed complete. There was a motion to set the public hearing for the

Continued from front page

February meeting; there was a second and it was set. This is a Type 2 Action under State Environmental Quality Review and the SEQR process will be conducted after the public hearing on Feb. 13. There was discussion on 37 Washington, the old Kabob’s building, as it will be converted into a Harley Davidson Retail Store. This will consist of retail only and no motorcycles. This is a change in use from restaurant to retail and is an allowable use in the Village Commercial 1 District. There will be no change to the building or site plan; therefore, no approval from the board is needed. There was a motion to adjourn the meeting; a

second and the meeting was adjourned. The next regularly scheduled meeting of the Village Planning Board will be Feb. 13, 2018 at 5:30 p.m. at the Village Hall.

Health & Fitness

Delayed Onset Muscle Soreness

By Kim Duke NETA & AAFA Certified Trainer

We all know that daily exercise is invaluable to keeping our bodies strong and functional. You know the old saying, “If you don’t use it, you’ll lose it”—well, turns out, it’s completely true. You may not feel this way in your youth, but as you age, the less you do physically will play a detrimental role in how you age. This being said, starting an exercise program can be challenging. Making the time to exercise, creating a balanced routine, and setting goals are hard enough, but add to that the muscle soreness that comes with adapting to that regimen, and it may be difficult to stay on track. After participating in some kind of strenuous physical activity, particularly something new to your body, it is common to experience muscle soreness, say experts. “Muscles go through quite a bit of physical stress when we exercise,” says Rick Sharp, professor of exercise physiology at Iowa State University in Ames. “Mild soreness is just a natural outcome of any kind of physical activity,” he says. “And they’re most prevalent in beginning stages of a program.” Exercise physiologists refer to the gradually increasing discomfort that occurs between 24 and 48 hours after activity as delayed onset muscle soreness (DOMS), and it is perfectly normal. “Delayed onset muscle soreness (DOMS) is a common result of physical activity that stresses the muscle tissue beyond what it is accustomed to,”

says David O. Draper, professor and director of the graduate program in sports medicine/athletic training at Brigham Young University in Provo, UT. To be more specific, says Draper, who’s also a member of the heatresponsive pain council, delayed onset muscle soreness occurs when the muscle is performing an eccentric or a lengthening contraction. Examples of this would be running downhill or the lengthening portion of a bicep curl. “Small microscopic tears occur in the muscle,” he says. “The aches and pains should be minor and are simply indications that muscles are adapting to your fitness regimen,” says Carol Torgan, an exercise physiologist and fellow of the American College of Sports Medicine. No one is immune to muscle soreness. Exercise fanatics and body builders alike experience delayed onset muscle soreness. But for the deconditioned person starting out, this can be intimidating. People starting an exercise program need guidance, Torgan says. “To them, they might feel very sore, and because they aren’t familiar with it, they might worry that they’ve hurt themselves. Then they won’t want to do it again.” Letting them know it’s OK to be sore may help them work through that first few days without being discouraged. So what can you do to alleviate the pain? “Exercise physiologists and athletic trainers have not yet discovered a panacea for DOMS,” says Draper, “however, several remedies, such as ice, rest, anti-inflammatory meds, massages, and stretching after your workout have been reported as helpful in the process of recovery. People don’t stretch enough. Stretching helps break the cycle.” Take it easy for a few days while your body adapts, says Torgan. Or try some light exercise such

as walking or swimming, she suggests. Keeping the muscle in motion can also provide some relief. It’s also a process of muscle conditioning. Torgan says delayed onset muscle soreness also has a “repeated bouts” effect. “If someone does an activity, they will be inoculated for a few weeks to a few months — the next time they do the activity, there will be less muscle tissue damage, less soreness, and a faster strength recovery.” This is why athletes often cross-train and vary their routines to continue to challenge and develop their muscle strength. It is important to distinguish the difference between moderate muscle soreness induced by exercise and muscle overuse or injury. “If soreness prevents you from performing daily activities associated with living and work, then that is too much soreness,” Draper says. “It can psychologically deter someone from continuing a workout program.” However, moderate muscle pain might go a long way to keeping someone on the path to fitness. I personally feel I have pushed myself the hardest when I feel soreness after a workout. Not that feeling no soreness means I have done nothing worthwhile for my body. Your goal should always be to train hard enough to stimulate gains in your fitness level and then to back off and let your body adapt to the gains. Remember— where there is no struggle, there is no strength. You will NEVER REGET WORKING HARD! “Soreness can serve as encouragement in a workout program because people like immediate results. Muscle doesn’t visibly [grow] overnight; nor does your time in the mile drop from eight to six minutes,” says Draper. “So something like soreness can give people encouragement that they are in fact working the muscle.”

WEEKLY PHOTO

Photo sent in by Hadley Horrigan

“The Horrigan family on snow shoes at their Mansfield property near Dobbins State Forest”

We’d love to see your pics of all things Ellicottville! Please share them on our Facebook page or send them to info@ellicottvilletimes. com for a chance to be included in the paper.

Local Community Meetings All meetings are at 7 p.m. unless otherwise noted.

Ashford (2nd Wednesday) Cattaraugus Village (2nd Monday) East Otto (2nd Tuesday) Ellicottville Town (3rd Wed) 6pm Ellicottville Village (2nd Mon) 6pm Great Valley (2nd Monday) Humphrey (2nd Monday) Little Valley Town (2nd Monday) Little Valley Village (2nd Tuesday) Mansfield (3rd Monday) Otto (3rd Tuesday) Salamanca City (2nd Wednesday) Salamanca Town (2nd Tuesday)

Religious Services Holy Name of Mary RC Church, Ellicottville 20-22 Jefferson St., 699-2592 Sat. Vigil Mass 5pm Sun. Holy Mass 8am &10:30am

St. John’s Episcopal Church, Ellicottville Washington and Jefferson Sts. 945-1820, Services 5pm Sat

St. Paul’s Lutheran Church, Ellicottville

6360 Rt. 219 East, 699-2265 Thrive Alive Contemporary Worship Service Sat 5pm, Traditional Worship Service Sun 9am Sun Sch. & Adult Bible Study 10am

United Church, Ellicottville

Elizabeth and Elk Sts. 699-4003, Sun Sch, begins in Sept Worship, 11am

First Baptist Church, Great Valley

5049 Rt.219, 945-4629 Sun Sch. 9:30am Worship 10:45am & 6:30pm

United Methodist Church, Great Valley 5242 Rt. 219, 945-4375 Sun Sch. 10am, Worship 11am

Solomon’s Porch Ministries, Mansfield 7705 Toad Hollow Rd, 257-9138, Sat 7pm, Sun 10am

Grace Bible Baptist, Little Valley

201 Rock City Street 257-3645 Sun Sch 10am, Sun Worship 11:0am & 6pm Wed Bible study/prayer svc 7pm


January 11 - 17, 2018 www.EllicottvilleTimes.com

ECS Board Continued from front page

see what various cameras throughout the district observe. The upgraded security system — which features 66 cameras both inside and outside of the school building — was paid for through the SmartSchools Bond Act, Miller said. “We are not sitting in our offices looking at this,” he told the board. “Trust me, we’ve got much better things to do. It’s there if we need it and that’s the beauty of it. If something is broke, if there is vandalism, if something is stolen out of a locker — we have the ability to go back.” Miller exhibited the various features of the system, beginning with the ability to drag camera views into a nine-screen pane with all cameras streaming simultaneously. With the click of the mouse, a specific camera view can be made full screen and, with some clicking and dragging, the camera can be zoomed to a specific area. The system features single and double cameras as well as cameras that take panoramic shots. “They are motion activated so they are not recording at all times,” Miller said. “If something is happening in the hallway it does pick it up and it does record it.” The motion activation feature reduces the storage the system uses, he said. Then, as he clicked on a gymnasium camera and peeked at an ongoing basketball game in real time, he used a timeline to rewind the action by an hour. “If we’re onto something within a couple of days, we are good,” he said about the length of time a recording is available for viewing. The cameras also

Open Mon-Sat 10 a.m. – 5 p.m. and Tues/Wed until 8 p.m. Closed Sundays www.evml.org. (716) 699-2842

Peanut Butter Blossoms Win! – For the last few weeks you could vote for your favorite cookie while at the library. Now the best part – come join us on Monday, January 15th to sample the winning cookie! Tai Chi Class – Come join instructor Irayna McCasey for a Sun Style Tai Chi session for beginners. This class follows the Tai Chi for Health series developed by Dr. Paul Lam that empowers people to improve their health and wellness. Class will be held every Wednesday from

have infrared technology, Miller said, allowing it to better pick up action if the room is dark or outside at night. “We are learning a lot about this system,” he said. “It’s nice — it’s already solved a couple of discipline situations for (middle and high school principal) Mr. (Erich) Ploetz.” IN OTHER BUSINESS at the meeting, elementary principal Connie Poulin said a visit on Tuesday from author Cynthia DeFelice was “really well received.” The Genevabased author presented to elementary students in separate age-based groups. Middle and high school principal Erich Ploetz had a handful of brief updates since the last time the board met in early December. Among them, he informed the board the school’s robotics teams traveled to University of Rochester on Dec. 10 for their regional competition, with the best finish being 10th of 60 teams. The fifth grade team won the Core Values Award. He also said more than 2,500 non-perishable food items were donated through the school’s homerooms as part of Project Christmas. Also, Ploetz quizzed school board members following his recap of the middle school spelling bee, which was held Jan. 3. The winning word was “regenerate” but he said he was surprised at what he felt was the most difficult word, “agog,” which stumped a handful of students in the early rounds. The next meeting of the Ellicottville School Board of Education is scheduled for 7 p.m. Tuesday, Jan. 23 in the high school library.

EllicottvilleTimes

Obituary

Charles Coolidge 1947-2018 Charles R. Coolidge, 70, of Ellicottville, NY passed away suddenly on Thursday, Jan. 4, 2018 at Olean General Hospital. He was born Aug. 16, 1947 in Buffalo, NY, the son of the late Michael and Madeline (Schuster) Coolidge. Mr. Coolidge is survived by his loving wife of 52 years Sharon( Kessler) Coolidge. Charles was the longest sitting Mayor of Ellicottville, which office he held for 18 years, enjoying every moment of service to his community. He also worked for the Cattaraugus Highway Dept. for 33 years, retiring as Road Section Supervisor. He was on the Board of Directors of FASNY, Lifetime member of the Ellicottville Volunteer Fire Dept., and Past President and Lifetime member of Southwestern Vol. Fireman's Assoc.; he was a 10- year board member of the Fireman's Home on the Hudson of FASNY, member and usher of Holy Name of Mary RC Church in Ellicottville for many years. He was an avid outdoorsman and a loving husband, father, grandfather and friend to many. He also took care of his neighbors on his street mowing and snow blowing their driveways. Besides his loving wife, he is survived by three sons, Chuck (Anne) Coolidge and Bill Coolidge both of Ellicottville,NY and Rob (Kate) Coolidge of Medina,OH and 11 grandchildren, Elizabeth, Hannah, Emmett, Breanna, Alessia, Brooke, Kayleigh, Joshua, Cooper, Chase and Hunter. Also surviving are three sisters, Lorraine (Walter) Marsh of Machias, Marian Gartz of Kentucky and Patricia (Harold) Morton of West Valley and several nieces and nephews. A Mass of Christian of Burial was be held on Tuesday, Jan. 9, 2018 at 11 a.m. from Holy Name of Mary RC Church in Ellicottville, NY. Burial will be in Holy Cross Cemetery.

adopting, please send us an empirerescue@gmail.com. Check out all the animals EARS has up for adoption at www.empire.petfinder.com or find them on Facebook.

8 – 9 am. More advanced class meets from 9 to 10 am. Contact the library for more information and to register. Candy Making & More – Come join us on January 23rd from 6-8 pm and make some sweet treats to bring home. All ages welcome to this free class. Limit of 15 people so contact the library to register. HEAP – Home Energy Assistance Program applications are now available at the Library. Book Club - meets the 1st Wednesday of the month at 1:30 pm. The February 7th book is “The Tea Girl of Hummingbird Lane” by Lisa See.

Contact Joyce Evans at 474-7679 for more information. New members are always welcome to join this relaxed and informal group! Adult Coloring – come join Cathy Lacy for a relaxing, stress free, creative break in your day! Every Tuesday from 2 pm to 3 pm at the Ellicottville Library. Free program, all supplies provided. Bring Out Your Inner Child!!! Knitting (& crochet) Club – The Knitting Club meets on Mondays at the Library. The next meetings are January 22nd and Febraury 5th from 6-8 pm. All abilities welcome – just bring some yarn and your needles! Story time is every Wednesday at 11:00 a.m. www.ellicottvillelibrary. org – check out our newly designed website for more information on new arrivals of books, coming events and classes, and browse the system catalog for books, eBooks and movies.

“Operator Down” by Brad Taylor The twelfth book in the Pike Logan series will not disappoint fans of Brad Taylor’s military thrillers and they will enjoy how this narrative mirrors current events in the worldwide war on terror. This heart-pounding thriller, where Pike Logan’s search for a Mossad agent and ally puts him on a collision course with a ruthless military coup in Africa, will test his loyalties to the Taskforce and keep the reader on the edge of their seat. This book is currently available in book format only at the Ellicottville Memorial Library. Don’t forget, you can access over 15,300 eBooks and eAudiobooks using your library card!

Clayton Silvernail ATTORNEY AT LAW

Residential and Commercial Real Estate, Wills, Trusts & Estates CLAYTON L. SILVERNAIL, Esq., PLLC Post Office Box 256 11 Martha Street, Suite 100 Ellicottville, N.Y. 14731-0256 716-699-2500 (office) 716-699-2505 (fax) www.silvernailesq.com

Solution to Crossword:

PO Box 1622 • 25 Bristol Lane Ellicottville NY 14731

If you are interested in email at:

(716) 699-4062 Page 7

(716) 699-4062 • Cell (814) 688-0083 New Rotary Club members are always welcome – come to a meeting and see what it’s all about. Meetings are held every Wednesday at 5:30 p.m. at the Ellicottville American Legion on Maples Road. If you’d like to donate to the Rotary Club of Ellicottville, please send your check to: Foundation for Youth, PO Box 101, Ellicottville, NY 14731.

Jennie@EllicottvilleTimes.com Published Every Thursday. Distributed throughout Cattaraugus, Chautauqua & Erie County NY and McKean/Warren Counties PA

Publisher Jim Bonn Managing Editor Alicia Dziak Advertising Manager Jennie Acklin Writers Caitlin Croft, Deb Everts, Mary Heyl, Rich Place, Kellen Quigley, Jennifer Weber, Sam Wilson Graphics Aubrie Johnson Contributors Kim Duke, Spencer Timkey, Chris Cove Advertising & Classified Deadline: Monday 3pm www.EllicottvilleTimes.com

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COMMUNITY CALENDAR

A Calendar of Events for Ellicottville and Surrounding Communities Jan. 17 A Brief Natural History of the Niagara River and Niagara Falls with Pfeiffer Nature Center For more information on this event please visit http://www. PfeifferNatureCenter.org

Jan. 20 Pfeiffer Fun at the Olean Outdoor Show

For more information on this event please visit http://www. PfeifferNatureCenter.org

Jan. 20 Friends of Good Music presents Buffalo Chamber Players Tickets are $20 at full price, $16 for season subscribers, SBU staff and Senior Citizens, and $5 for students. Tickets are available by calling the Quick Center Box Office at 716-3752494. Hours are Monday - Friday 10am-5pm, Sat & Sun Noon-4pm and the box office opens one hour before each performance and during intermission. For more information on this event please visit http:// www.sbu.edu/about-sbu/sbucampus-maps-directions/ quick-center-for-the-arts/ performing-arts-series Jan. 20 Night Park Event Fun park event for skiers and riders in the Rail Park base of Mardi Gras. Jan. 25-26 Holiday Valley’s Your Turn Women’s Ski Clinic Cost of the clinic is $290.00

and it includes 2 days of coaching, demo equipment, breakfast and lunch each day plus dinner on Thursday. Specially priced lift tickets will be available. Lodging special at the Inn at Holiday Valley for Wednesday and Thursday nights, Call 800323-0020.For details on the schedule, please visit HolidayValley.com. Jan. 28 Holiday Mission to Comet Halley with the Challenger Learning Center Register online at www. DRCLC.org by January 14th. If a minimum of 16 are not registered by Jan 14th, the mission will unfortunately have to be cancelled. For more information on this event please visit http://drclc. org/ Feb. 2 Groundhog Day Hike at Allegany State Park This free “Groundhog Day” event takes place on February 2nd from 4:30-6:00 pm, starting in the parking lot of the Red House Chapel. For more information please contact the Environmental Education/ Recreation Department at 716-354-9101 ext. 236 or AlleganySP [at] parks [dot] ny [dot] gov. For more information on this event please visit https://www.facebook.com/ alleganystatepark/ Feb. 8 Olean Theatre Workshop presents “Blithe Spirit”

Show times are: Thurs/Fri/Sat - 7:30pm Sun - 2:30pm Tickets are $10 and can be purchased online on the Theatre’s website. Full Season tickets are sold at a discount. For more information on this event please visit http://www. oleanworkshop.org/ Feb. 9

Holiday Valley’s Mountain Man Day A day full of skiing, snowboarding, activities and camaraderie for the Mountain Men of Holiday Valley on Friday February 9th, 2018 from 9AM – 4:30PM . Includes ski and snowboard demo equipment from local shops, recreational racing, lunch, and tastings from Southern Tier Brewing, Ellicottville Distillery plus a cigar roller. Bring a friend and come join the fun or bring a brand new skier and he’ll get a free lesson, rental and beginner area lift ticket. $85 for passholders or $105 including a lift ticket. Feb. 16 Seneca Allegany Casino presents AMSOIL Championship Snocross Series 2017

For more information on this event please visit https://snocross.com/us-airforce-snocross-national/

If you have an event for our community calendar, please email alicia@ellicottvilletimes.com or call (716) 699-4062.


Page 8 (716) 699-4062

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Employment / Help Wanted Centerplate at Holiday Valley is seeking an Assistant Restaurant Manager for John Harvard's Brew House. Individual will assist the Restaurant Manager with daily operations, staffing. Strong organizational, written and verbal communication skills, the ability to multi-task, provide a high level of customer service, have strong computer skills is a must. Experience preferred. Please send resume to Centerplate, PO Box 1048, Ellicottville, NY 14731 Centerplate is an Equal Opportunity Employer Entry level Accounting/marketing assistant with good computer skills. Must know Microsoft Publisher and Excel and have experience and education in accounting/marketing. Send resume to Sprague's Maple Farms, PO Box 488, Portville, NY 14770. IMMEDIATE need for LPN for Pediatric office in Salamanca/ Olean. Attractive salary, benefits. No weekends. Reply with resume to sthandla1@ gmail.com Licensed Occupational Therapist per Diem. High per visit reimbursement rate for Home Health in Cattaraugus County. Please send resume to: OTH, Box 186, 639 Norton Dr., Olean, NY 14760.

Ellicottville Times

northerly along the centerline of the Dayton-Markhams www.EllicottvilleTimes.com January 11 - 17, 2018 Road, and in the westerly line of lands conveyed to George and Elva Nelson by Deed recorded in the Cattaraugus County NOTICE OF SALE Clerkʼs Office in SUPREME COURT Liber 230 of Deeds COUNTY OF at page 495, 489 CATTARAUGUS LEGAL NOTICE feet to a point PHH Mortgage TOWNMondays OF 657.05 feet of the Daily Hours: Mon – Fri 9 am – 4 pm • Deadline: at 3 pm Corporation, FRIENDSHIP northwest corner To respond to a Box Number, to: Plaintiff AGAINST NOTICE OF thereof;send thence Kenneth Collins PUBLIC HEARING easterly at right (Box Number) a/k/a Kenneth V. ON PROPOSED angles 208 feet; c/o Olean Herald Collins a/k/a Ken LOCAL LAW LEGAL NOTICE thence southerly at SUPREME COURTTimes Collins; Cheryl NOTICE IS TOWN OF right angles and – COUNTY OF Norton 639 Drive a/k/a Cheryl HEREBY GIVEN FRIENDSHIP CATTARAUGUS Olean, NY parallel 14760to the Reader Ads: First 5 lines – $9.64 Collins (3 words per line)that • $a1.17 for each additional line U.S. L. Collins; et al., public hearNOTICE OF BANK TRUST, centerline of the Defendant(s) Puring will be held PUBLIC HEARING N.A., AS TRUSTsaid Daytonsuant to a Judgbefore the Town ON PROPOSED Markhams Road, EE FOR LSF9 Employment / ForeclosBoardLegals of the Town LOCAL LAW 330.07Legals feet to the MASTER PARTIHomes For Rent ment of Legals Legals Legals ure and Sale duly of Friendship at the NOTICE IS CIPATION TRUST, northerly bounds of Help Wanted dated September Friendship ComHEREBY GIVEN the Erie-LackPlaintiff against 7, 2017 I, the unmunity Room locthat a public hearwanna Railroad SAMUELS S. Olean - 3 bdrm. Salon 54 in dersigned Referee ated at 7 Depot ing will be held Companyʼs right of CASTELLANO II home, $750 + util. Belmont, NY is will sell at public Street, in the Town before the Town way; thence southA/K/A SAMUEL S. Off st. prkg. Call looking for a great auction in the lobby of Friendship, New Board of the Town westerly at an inCASTELLANO; (716)379-8391 hairstylist, and/ or of the Cattaraugus York, at 7:10 P.M. of Friendship at the PAMELA J. terior angle of 127 nail tech to rent a County Building, on the 17th day of Friendship Comdeg.23 min. and CASTELLANO, et OLEAN- 4 bdrm. booth in our salon. Court Street, Little January, 2018, con- munity Room localong the northerly al Defendant(s). home, newly reNewly renovated, Valley, NY on Janu- cerning proposed ated at 7 Depot Pursuant to a Judg- bounds of the said modeled, across Main St. location, ary 16, 2018 at Local Law Number Street, in the Town railroad right of way ment of Foreclosfrom school. $895 Right down the hill 10:30AM, premises 4 of 2017, entitled of Friendship, New 381.77 feet to the ure and Sale + util. & sec. Call from County courtknown as 512 Line “A Local Law York, at 7:20 P.M. place of BEGINentered on (585)403-9496 house . Rent is $80 Street, Olean, NY Amending Local on the 17th day of NING. Said November 16, per week. Call or Law No. 1 of 2008 January, 2018, con- 2017.I, the underpremises known as text for details 585- Commercial / Rental 14760. All that certain plot piece or entitled ʻA Local cerning proposed 9212 Route 62, signed Referee will 610-0818. Serious Property parcel of land, with Law to Regulate Local Law Number Gowanda, N.Y. sell at public inquires only the buildings and Solid Waste Dis5 of 2017, entitled 14070. auction at the CatRiichburg Area lg. Secretary needed improvements posal, Refuse Col“A Local Law to Al(Section: 25.001, taraugus County as receptionist in storage warehouse/ erected, situate, lection and Recyclow Cold War VetBlock: 2, Lot: 31). Courthouse, 1 Leo gar. & more our Port Allegany lying and being in lingʼ”. The purpose erans A Limited Moss Drive, Olean, Approximate 2400 sq. ft. and Coudersport the City of Olean, of the proposed loc- Town Tax Exempamount of lien $ N.Y. on the 23rd 585-307-6853 offices. County of Catal law is to amend tion Pursuant to 74,486.44 plus inday of January, Part-Time-3 days taraugus and State Local Law No. 1 of Section 458-B of terest and costs. 2018 at 9:00 a.m. per week. Send of NY, Section 2008 to provide for the Real Property Premises will be premises deLegals resume to: re94.067 Block 3 Lot the pickup of reTax Law.” The pursold subject to proscribed as follows: sumes@guidance8.1. Approximate fuse material on pose of the provisions of filed All that tract or parcenter.net or mail amount of judgcollection day not posed local law is judgment and cel of land, situate COLLECTORS to Personnel, The ment $46,477.17 in excess of four (4) to authorize a limterms of sale. in the Town of NOTICE Guidance Center, plus interest and fifty-five (55) gallon ited exemption from Dayton, County of Index No. 85302TOWN OF 110 Campus real property taxes costs. Premises will refuse or garbage 17. Fern Adelstein, Cattaraugus, State MANSFIELD Drive, Bradford, NOTICE IS HEREbe sold subject to containers , and to for residential real of New York, distin- Esq., Referee. PA 16701. protect the health, property owned by Stern & Eisenberg, guished by belong BY GIVEN THAT I, provisions of filed Judgment Index safety and well beveterans and their part of Lot No. 30 in PC the undersigned, ing of persons and surviving spouses Town 5, Range 9 of Attorney(s) for Collector of taxes in #85320. Todd Pets / Pet Care and for the Town of Thomas, Esq., property in the within the boundarPlaintiff the Holland Land Referee Shapiro, Town of Friendship. ies of the Town of Companyʼs Survey, Woodbridge CorMansfield, County DiCaro & Barak, A copy of the proFriendship who porate Plaza bounded and deof Cattaraugus, Stalls Available LLC Attorney(s) posed local law is rendered military 485 B Route 1 scribed as follows: State of New York, One of the area's for the Plaintiff available for inservice to the South – Suite 330 BEGINNING in the have received the finest Equestrian 175 Mile Crossing spection at the ofUnited States durIselin, NJ 08830 centerline of the 2018 warrant for Center with lg. Boulevard fice of the Town ing the “Cold War” Dayton-Markhams (732) 582-6344 the collection of heated stalls avail. Rochester, Clerk. pursuant to SecRoad at its interthe taxes of the Huge indoor arena, said Town for the The Cattaraugus New York 14624 At such time and tion 458-b of the section with the nice outdoor arena. present year, and (877) 759-1835 place all persons Real Property Tax northerly bounds of County DepartLots of trails, nice ment of Social Dated: November interested in the Law. A copy of the the Erie-Lackthat I will attend at viewing room. $400 the place and dates 5, 2017 49941 Services Employsubject matter of proposed local law awanna Railroadʼs per mo. 1523 Four the proposed local is available for inright of way; thence ment Plan is now named below, for Mile Rd. Allegany. availabe for viewlaw will be heard spection at the ofnortherly along the thirty days from the PUBLIC NOTICE Call 716-471-5885 ing and public concerning the fice of the Town centerline of the date hereof, from The Allegany for appt. comment. same. Clerk. Dayton-Markhams 9:00 oʼclock a.m. County DepartThose wishing Dated: Town of At such time and Road, and in the until 5:00 oʼclock ment of Social Apartments to review the plan Friendship, place all persons westerly line of p.m. for the purServices would may do so between New York interested in the lands conveyed to pose of receiving like to announce For Rent 8am and 4pm subject matter of George and Elva payment of said the filing of the draft 1/9/2018 the proposed local Nelson by Deed re- Monday through taxes. 2018-2019 Employ- SEAL 1 & 2 BR apts. Friday at the Patricia Schurr, law will be heard corded in the Catment Plan. The Cuba. No smoking/ Further, take notice Cattarugus County Friendship concerning the taraugus County plan will be availthat taxes may be pets. Sec., 1st. Department of same. Clerkʼs Office in able for review for a Town Clerk paid on or before 814-598- 3777 Dated: Town of 30 day public comLiber 230 of Deeds Social Services, January 31, 2018 1 Leo Moss Drive, NOTICE OF Friendship, ment period from at page 495, 489 without charge of 1 & 2 BR, quality, Olean, NY. For MEETINGS New York 1/10/18-2/10/18. feet to a point interest. On all furn/ unfurn., gar., questions, please NOTICE IS HERE1/9/2018 The Employment 657.05 feet of the taxes collected $495 to $800 incl. contact Michelle Patricia Schurr, Plan includes Tem- BY GIVEN that the northwest corner util. No Pets Olean. after such date Imhoff, Temporary Town Board of the Friendship porary Assistance thereof; thence there shall be ad716-560-6656 Assistance Chief Town of Concord, Town Clerk and SNAP employeasterly at right ded interest of one Examiner at 716will hold the followment services. All angles 208 feet; percent for Febru1 bdrm. eff. apt. ing meetings: those desiring inary and two perSUPREME COURT thence southerly at 701-3690. near Walmart, off A Special Town put are invited to right angles and cent for March until – COUNTY OF st. prkg., util. incl. Board meeting on parallel to the the return of the un- comment. CATTARAUGUS No pets/smoking. Thursday, January For any questions paid taxes is made U.S. BANK TRUST, centerline of the (716)372-7009 Looking For or to view the plan, 18th, 2018 at 10 said Daytonto the Cattaraugus N.A., AS TRUSTA New Job? a.m. at the Town please contact the Markhams Road, County Treasurer EE FOR LSF9 CUBA - 2 bdrm. Check The Hall, 86 Franklin following between 330.07 feet to the on the 1st day of MASTER PARTIapt. No pets. CLASSIFIEDS Street, Springville, the hours of 1PMApril, 2018. CIPATION TRUST, northerly bounds of For details, New York for the 3PM Monday PLACE the Erie-LackPlaintiff against call (716)378-2407 purpose of paying Town of Mansfield, through Friday: wanna Railroad SAMUELS S. the abstract and Town Hall, in Companyʼs right of Kimberly Scutt CASTELLANO II For Rent Eddyville, 7691 way; thence southDirector of Tempor- the Final Public A/K/A SAMUEL S. 3 bedroom/2 bath, Meeting on the Toad Hollow Road, westerly at an inary Assistance CASTELLANO; $200 per night, ocTown of Concord Little Valley, New terior angle of 127 Allegany County PAMELA J. cupancy of 16. FireComprehensive York 14755 deg.23 min. and DDS CASTELLANO, et places, everything Monday along the northerly 7 Court St. RM 127 Plan Update on al Defendant(s). provided to cook 9:30a.m. – 3:30p.m. Belmont, NY 14813 Thursday, January Pursuant to a Judg- bounds of the said with in kitchen. 18th, 2018 from Thursday railroad right of way 585-268-9356 ment of ForeclosSheets provided 6-8 p.m. at the 5:00p.m. – 8:00p.m. 381.77 feet to the or ure and Sale bring your own pilConcord Senior place of BEGINChristine Todd entered on Saturday lows and blankets. NING. Said Principle Examiner Center, 40 ComNovember 16, 9:00a.m. -1:00 p.m. 3 miles to Ellicotmerce Drive, premises known as Allegany County 2017.I, the undertville/HolidayValley/ Betty Jane Horning, Springville, New 9212 Route 62, DSS signed Referee will HoliMont - taxi ser- Tax Collector FOR WINTER SEASONAL POSITIONS Gowanda, N.Y. (INDOOR & OUTDOOR) 7 Court St. RM 127 York. All interested sell at public vice available. No 14070. auction at the CatNOTICE OF SALE Belmont, NY 14813 citizens will have pets, guns or • SNOW MAKING (Section: 25.001, the opportunity to taraugus County 585-268-9400 SUPREME COURT ATV's. Contact • LIFT OPERATORS be heard. Block: 2, Lot: 31). Courthouse, 1 Leo COUNTY OF Stan - call or tex By Order of the Moss Drive, HELP Olean, Approximate CATTARAUGUS LEGAL NOTICE 716-597-6330. • OFFICE Town Board, amount of lien $ N.Y. on the 23rd PHH Mortgage TOWN OF CLEANERS Darlene G. 74,486.44 plus inday•of January, Corporation, FRIENDSHIP Park Centre Schweikert terest and costs. 2018 at 9:00REMOVAL a.m. Plaintiff AGAINST NOTICE OF currently has • SNOW Premises will be premises deKenneth Collins PUBLIC HEARING Town Clerk various modern • GENERAL MAINTENANCE sold subject to proscribed as follows: a/k/a Kenneth V. ON PROPOSED apts. for rent. Call visions of filed All that tract HOSTESS or parCollins a/k/a Ken LOCAL LAW LEGAL NOTICE Denise for details • HOUSE judgment and cel of land, situate Collins; Cheryl NOTICE IS TOWN OF 716-372-5555 terms of sale. in the Town of Collins a/k/a Cheryl HEREBY GIVEN FRIENDSHIP ext 227 Index No. 85302Dayton, County of L. Collins; et al., that a public hearNOTICE OF 17. Fern Adelstein, Defendant(s) Puring will be held PUBLIC HEARING Cattaraugus, State Portville 2 bdrm of New York, distin- Esq., Referee. suant to a Judgbefore the Town ON PROPOSED upper, off St. parkStern & Eisenberg, guished by belong Board of the Town LOCAL LAW ing, $510 mo. + util, ment of Foreclospart of Lot No. 30 in PC ure and Sale duly of Friendship at the NOTICE IS W/D hookup, no Town 5, Range 9 of Attorney(s) for HEREBY GIVEN dated September Friendship Compets 716-933-6928 Plaintiff the Holland Land 7, 2017 I, the unmunity Room locthat a public hearCompanyʼs Survey, Woodbridge Cordersigned Referee ated at 7 Depot ing will be held porate Plaza bounded and dewill sell at public Street, in the Town before the Town 485 B Route 1 scribed as follows: auction in the lobby of Friendship, New Board of the Town South – Suite 330 of the Cattaraugus York, at 7:10 P.M. of Friendship Help_Wanted_Ad_Square.indd at the BEGINNING in the 1 11/1/2017 8:21 Iselin, NJ 08830 centerline of the County Building, on the 17th day of Friendship Com(732) 582-6344 Dayton-Markhams Court Street, Little January, 2018, con- munity Room locRoad at its interValley, NY on Janu- cerning proposed ated at 7 Depot section with the ary 16, 2018 at Local Law Number Street, in the Town northerly bounds of 10:30AM, premises 4 of 2017, entitled of Friendship, New the Erie-Lackknown as 512 Line “A Local Law York, at 7:20 P.M. awanna Railroadʼs Street, Olean, NY Amending Local on the 17th day of 14760. All that cerLaw No. 1 of 2008 January, 2018, con- right of way; thence northerly along the tain plot piece or entitled ʻA Local cerning proposed centerline of the parcel of land, with Law to Regulate Local Law Number Dayton-Markhams the buildings and Solid Waste Dis5 of 2017, entitled Road, and in the improvements posal, Refuse Col“A Local Law to Alwesterly line of erected, situate, lection and Recyclow Cold War Vetlands conveyed to lying and being in lingʼ”. The purpose erans A Limited George and Elva the City of Olean, of the proposed loc- Town Tax ExempNelson by Deed reCounty of Catal law is to amend tion Pursuant to corded in the Cattaraugus and State Local Law No. 1 of Section 458-B of taraugus County of NY, Section 2008 to provide for the Real Property Clerkʼs Office in 94.067 Block 3 Lot the pickup of reTax Law.” The purLiber 230 of Deeds 8.1. Approximate fuse material on pose of the proat page 495, 489 amount of judgcollection day not posed local law is feet to a point in excess of four (4) to authorize a limment $46,477.17 ited exemption from 657.05 feet of the plus interest and fifty-five (55) gallon northwest corner costs. Premises will refuse or garbage real property taxes thereof; thence be sold subject to containers , and to for residential real easterly at right provisions of filed protect the health, property owned by angles 208 feet; Judgment Index safety and well beveterans and their thence southerly at #85320. Todd ing of persons and surviving spouses right angles and Thomas, Esq., property in the within the boundarparallel to the Referee Shapiro, Town of Friendship. ies of the Town of centerline of the DiCaro & Barak, A copy of the proFriendship who said DaytonLLC Attorney(s) posed local law is rendered military Markhams Road, for the Plaintiff available for inservice to the 330.07 feet to the 175 Mile Crossing spection at the ofUnited States durnortherly bounds of Boulevard fice of the Town ing the “Cold War” the Erie-LackRochester, Clerk. pursuant to Secwanna Railroad New York 14624 At such time and tion 458-b of the Companyʼs right of (877) 759-1835 place all persons Real Property Tax way; thence southDated: November interested in the Law. A copy of the westerly at an in5, 2017 49941 subject matter of proposed local law terior angle of 127 the proposed local is available for in-

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Camp Turner Receives $4,000 Grant for Wilderness Adventure Equipment

Camp Turner recently received a $4,000 grant that will enable the continuation of its wilderness adventure programs. Shown are some female campers wearing backpacks rented from an outfitter. The new packs will be similar to the ones shown in the photo. By Deb Everts

Thanks to a $4,000 grant, children from all over the region will be able to continue to enjoy Camp Turner’s thriving and growing wilderness adventure programs. Camp Director John Mann said Camp Turner wishes to extend its gratitude, appreciation and thanks to the Cattaraugus County Youth Bureau, Senator Catharine M. Young, R-Olean, and her staff for the generous grant in support of the program. “Campers at Camp Turner have the opportunity to sign up for multi-night wilderness camping trips, which require the use of tents and backpacks,” he said. “The funding from the Cattaraugus County Youth Bureau has enabled us to replace and upgrade our old, worn equipment with new, quality products from Cabela’s. These upgrades should ensure the viability of the backpacking program for a decade to come.” Camp Turner features several backpacking programs that will benefit from this grant, including the Explorer and Counselor-in-Training (CIT) programs, as well as outdoor living skills activities. According to Mann, the wilderness adventure programs are held during the summer months for older campers. He said there are at least two backpacking trips scheduled this summer as part of the regular summer camp program. “We’ve been doing these two-week programs for quite some time, but both programs were

revived last summer,” Mann said. “Initially, we had backpacks donated to us by the ROTC at St. Bonaventure. The reason they donated them was because they were too old and worn out for the ROTC kids to use.” According to Mann, the backpacks were used at Camp Turner an additional nine years after they were donated. He finally decided to find a way to get new backpacks because they were starting to breakdown. Then somebody suggested he apply for a grant. “The new backpacks will be important to both the Explorer and CIT programs. I couldn’t have run these programs without replacing the equipment,” he said. “It had to happen some way or another. The backpacks and the tents weren’t going to last another summer.” Explorers is a two-week, high adventure program for serious campers, aged 14-16. Mann said the group is going to take a four-day, three-night backpacking trip this summer. “The last five years, we’ve done it through Allegany State Park on North Country Trail,” he said. “The four years before that we did it on North Country Trail, but up in the Allegheny National Forest in Pennsylvania. Each year, it’s been on different routes and I haven’t decided the route for this year.” Mann said campers in the CIT program are also going to do a threeday backpacking trip on North Country Trail. During the second week of the program, they do the trip that includes Sky

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High Adventure Park’s high ropes course at Holiday Valley and some other service learning opportunities. He said the two-week program gives 15- and 16-year-olds who want to work at camp a lot of training so they can become future staff members if desired. According to Mann, regular summer sessions at Camp Turner offer three days and two nights of camping fun to children from all over the region. He said it’s not only a fun trip, but it’s also an educational one. Originally from North Tonawanda, Mann and his wife, Sheryl Soborowski, live in Great Valley. Mann, who has served as director for 16 years this summer, said Camp Turner provides a great opportunity for young campers to make new friends and keep their minds active over the summer and during winter break. He said the kids get to try some cool, new activities and reconnect with the presence of God in nature. Camp Turner is a resident summer camp offering a full schedule of programs and activities for children ages 7 to 16. The campers come from all over Western New York. The Department of Youth and Young Adult Ministry of the Catholic Diocese of Buffalo has operated the not-for-profit camp since 1923. The camp is located on the Quaker side of Allegany State Park. More details and information can be found online at campturner.com, or by calling 354-4555.

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Special State Law Only Way to Resolve Great Valley Tax Problem

By Rick Miller

Barring passage of special state legislation allowing the Great Valley Town Board to correct a town budget error, it appears taxpayers are stuck with a steep increase in 2018 county taxes. More than 50 taxpayers attended Monday’s Town Board Reorganization Meeting at the Great Valley Town Hall where Supervisor Daniel Brown apologized for the error that occurred when the town applied much less sales tax to the town tax levy than was available. About $490,000 in sales was available, but only about $75,000 was applied to the town tax levy. Meanwhile, none of the nearly $500,000 in sales tax revenue was applied to county taxes. “It was woefully low,” Brown told the residents. “We could have used a much bigger amount. There are a couple of different avenues to try to correct it.” The town board had intended to apply the sales tax revenue to the town tax levy, thinking the town tax would decrease at the same rate the county tax would increase. The town previously had the county apply its share of the county sales tax toward county taxes in the town of Great Valley. Daniel Martonis, director of the Cattaraaugus County Office of Real Property Tax Services, said the wrong number was inserted into the budget. “If it had been the same as the county budget, it would have been a wash,” he said. Town taxes would go down while county taxes went up buy the same amount. “Unfortunately, I don’t see anything that happens before we start printing the tax bills,” Martonis said. Towns are supposed to get a letter each year about their next year’s sales tax estimate. One resident, Hugh Dunne, blamed the supervisor and the town

Cattaraugus County director of Real Property Tax Services Daniel Martonis (standing at left), speaks to a full house of residents attending the Great Valley Town Board Monday. County taxes in the town went up when the town underestimated the revenue to lower town taxes.

board. He said his taxes went up by $600. When Dunne suggested two town trucks had been purchased with the sales tax money, Brown replied, “Those two trucks had zero impact on this budget.” One man in the audience said, “I just want to know how you will fix this.” Brown said, “There’s no easy way. The best option is to ask the State Legislature to pass a special law to let the town redo the budget.” Town attorney Peter J. Sorgi said he and town officials plan to speak with State Sen. Catharine Young, R-Olean, and Assemblyman Joseph Giglio, R-Gowanda, in the next few days to see if a special law can be passed. By redoing the budget, residents with tax bills $300 to $500 more than the 2017 tax bill could get a rebate from the sales tax that wasn’t applied to the town tax bills, Sorgi said. If that does not work out, next years town taxes will be substantially less. It won’t be an issue in the future, he said. Matonis said in response to a question that the error may mess up escrow accounts. A woman standing at the back of the packed town hall courtroom said that

seniors on a fixed income don’t have the extra $500 or $600 to pay their taxes. “We’re screwed,” she said. A man in the audience asked if the board “is committed to resolving this problem next year.” He was told that everyone should see a savings next year equal to the increase. Brown called a special meeting for Jan. 22 at 7 p.m. at the town hall to bring residents up to date on the situation before the end of the month when town and county taxes are due. If people pay their taxes late, a fee and interest is added. “I’m sorry this happened,” Brown said. “We used numbers we thought were safe. I’m the supervisor. I’ll take the blame. We were advised to take the sales tax.” Councilman Gerald Musall said in hindsight, he should have questioned the estimated sales tax numbers. “As a board, we were all responsible. I was just as ignorant as Dan,” he added. Musall said he would like to see taxpayers get rebates this year. “It’s going to be tight as hell, but I would hope we’d have enough to give everybody a rebate.”

from MDA Engineers for $1,600 more to finish the GIS mapping project. All the data has now been collected and Phase No. 1 is complete. Now the data needs to be properly formatted so that it will be compatible with the Cattaraugus County GIS. There was a motion to increase the contract with MDA Engineers by an amount not to exceed $1,600; there was a second and it was approved. Next, there was a motion to approve the engineer’s report; a second and it was approved. Nick Dobmeier advised on the Sludge Removal Project, the tests were received, and all eight metals tested for by the Resource Conservation and Recovery Act were not detected. The results will be sent to the Department of Energy Conservation and they will pursue quotes for sludge removal.

There was a motion to approve the Sewer Report; a second and it was approved. Next, was a motion to approve the Code Enforcement Report; there was a second and it was approved. Fredrickson advised on the Zombie House at 33 E. Washington and it is in the process of being sold. In Special Events, there was a motion to approve the Mardi Gras application; there was a second and it was approved. Last, there was a motion for the Village Attorney to investigate a new method for Sewer Demand Rates; there was a second and it was approved. There was a motion to adjourn in memory of Mayor Charles R. Coolidge, who served the Village as Mayor for 18 years, 1998-2016. May he rest in peace. The next meeting of the Village Board will be Feb. 12 at 6 p.m. at the Village Hall.

Village Board Continued from front page

and minimal cars parked. Solly feels that 4 a.m. is too early and by 9-10 a.m. when the customers are arriving, the sidewalks can easily be covered again. She also noted that with a couple empty store fronts on her side of the street, it can be tough because they don’t get maintained by shop keepers. Mayor John Burrell then advised they are currently working with three new vendors to have sidewalk plows brought down for demonstration and tests by the DPW workers who would be using them. Trustee Spencer Murray thanked Solly for her input and said they will do what they can to keep up with this winter’s abundant amount of snow. Next was a presentation from April Hartloff of The Financial Guys. She was informing the Village of the new NYS Paid Family Leave Act. This program is mandatory in the private sector and optional in the public. This act gives employees paid

time off to bond with a newly born, adopted, or fostered child, care for a family member with a serious health condition, or assist loved ones when a family member is deployed abroad on active military duty. Hartloff advised that a decision must be made as the deadline was Dec. 1, 2017, but if the village chose to opt out they could opt in at any time. There was a motion to opt out; a second and the Village opted out. Nancy Rogan, Chair of the Village Planning Board, and Gary Palumbo, Village and Town Planner, were in attendance to present their proposed zoning amendments. First there was a motion to approve the Planning Report; a second, and it was approved. There are a few major changes: first, to eliminate the Floor to Area Ratio for the Village Commercial and Historic Overlay Districts, due to so many village buildings’ footprints equaling the size of the lot;

second, to reduce the size of accessory buildings from 75 percent of the principle structure to 70 percent. In the calculation for Floor to Area Ratio, they would like to only include the principle building in the formula. Third, change the Open Space to 20 percent requirement. Fourth, they simplified the lighting regulations. Fifth, to add specific uses for the buildings on the Four Corners Overlay District. Sixth, roof tops signs are not permitted. The last one caused some major discussion and that is to require a permit for sandwich board signs. There are some businesses that depend on their signs. Code Enforcement Officer Kelly Fredrickson advised that there has been abuse in the past and the current regulations are not being followed. A permit would create a basis to enforce the already menial regulations. Murray said he would get all the business owners together to help find the best solution for all. There

was no action taken on the proposed zoning amendments. Next, there was a motion to approve the December Financial Report; there was a second and it was approved. In the Mayor’s Report, there was discussion regarding fixed rates with Energy Mark, the Village’s energy provider. Energy Mark is working with the Village to get the best rates possible and the Mayor will keep the board informed as more information arises. There was a motion to have the Mayor sign the Inter-municipal agreement for Shared Services of the Town and Village Engineer. There was a change from the one that was approved last month, the line regarding the salary. It now reads they will be paid in accordance with the Town and Village Engineer Employment Contract. There was a second to the motion and the Mayor was approved to sign. There was a request


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By Mary Heyl

www.EllicottvilleTimes.com

Celebrate Winter: Snow Day Fun

“Oh the weather outside is frightful” has never been more true than this winter! From frigid wind chills to white-out conditions, the past several weeks of winter have been unpredictable, which is why life in Western New York is a constant adventure. Since our homes and our vehicles are prepared for whatever comes, it’s time to prepare ourselves for a weekend of healthy indoor fun, as cabin fever and actual fevers are just as real a threat as lake effect snow! Nothing captures the joy of winter quite like a snow day (at least for the kids), but a day inside can be a real challenge for mom and dad! Making homemade play dough is a great way to pass the time and have some fun in the kitchen, too. To get started, mix 1 cup of white flour, 1 cup of warm water, 2 tablespoons of salt, 2 tablespoons of cream of tartar, 2 tablespoons of cooking oil and 1 3-oz package of instant gelatin together in a small saucepan. Mix until most of the lumps are gone. Cook over medium heat, stirring continuously, until the mixture thickens into a ball of dough. When the mixture feels like it can’t be stirred anymore, the dough has been formed! Next, place the dough on a floured cutting board and wait for it to cool (about 20 to 30 minutes). Let the kids help knead the dough, adding in flour until it is no longer sticky (about ½ cup). Now, you can add extra food coloring or glitter, or simply enjoy the gelatin color of the dough! Make more dough with other flavors of gelatin (recipe can be cut in half for smaller batches). Store the dough in airtight

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B455121 $267,700

B1075366 $349,900

containers for up to three weeks. While the kids are occupied with their new play dough creations, you can take advantage of the free time to make an easy, delicious dinner that will help you stick to your New Year’s Resolution, and keep the family healthy, as it’s loaded with immune system-boosting ingredients. Creamy Tomato and Spinach Pasta is chock full of tomatoes, an excellent source of lycopene, as well as vitamins A, C and K, which are all helpful in fighting colds and infections. The recipe also has plenty of garlic and onions, two allium vegetables with natural detoxification powers that stimulate immune response and reduce inflammation. Let the healing begin! To start, bring a pot of water to a boil over high heat. Add 8-12 oz. of your favorite pasta (farfalle and ziti are good choices) and cook until tender, about 7-10 minutes, then drain. While the pasta is cooking, dice a small onion and mince two cloves of garlic. Cook both in a large skillet

with 1 tablespoon of olive oil over medium heat for about 5 minutes or until onions are translucent and softened. Add 1 15-oz can of diced tomatoes with basil, garlic and oregano (or a plain can of diced tomatoes plus ½ teaspoon each of dried oregano and dried basil). Add ½ teaspoon of salt and stir to combine. Add 2 tablespoons of tomato paste and ½ cup of water to the skillet and stir until the tomato paste is dissolved into the sauce. Turn the heat down to low. Cut 2 ounces of cream cheese into small pieces and add them to the skillet. Use a whisk to stir the sauce until the cream cheese has fully melted and the sauce is creamy. Next, add ¼ cup of grated parmesan cheese and whisk until melted again. Stir about ½ cup of fresh or thawed spinach into the skillet and add the pasta until it is well-coated with the sauce. Cook over low heat for approximately 5 minutes or until all ingredients are heated through. Season with salt and fresh cracked pepper and enjoy!

MOUNTAINVIEW

6882 LESLIE RD.

Hillside setting. 5 BR/5 BTH custom built home. Fabulous finishings throughout. 4800 SF.

3 BR/2.5 BTH townhomes just a short walk to the Village for shops and restaurants. View of the slopes. Three units available. From $279,900

B1071967 $949,000

7145 ROUTE 242

22.5 acres with 5 BR/3 BTH. Sold furnished. Freshly painted 2016. Large woodburning fireplace.

B1009277 $398,500

Corner double lot w/2 separate dwellings, 3 BR/2.5 BTH. Oversized garage with 2 BR/1 BTH loft apartment.

B1001761 $349,999

167 WILDFLOWER

7375 KENT ROAD

Beautiful 2+ BR/2 BTH totally Minutes to the village. Private secluded renovated condo. Fully furnished. Gas setting. 3 BR / 3 BTH. Open concept FP; new kitchen. View of the slopes. w/newer appliances. Upper loft with B491041 $229,000 private bedroom. Jacuzzi on deck. Large barn style garage.

B1087220 $274,900

COW PALACE

439 TAMARACK

One of the largest units available. Over 1500 sq. ft. 3 BR/2.5 BTH & laundry. Ski in/ski out with great rental potential.

B484137 $187,000

699-2345 EXT. 4600

25 WEST WASHINGTON STREET

Well known restaurant and convenience store established in the 50’s. Possibilities are endless. Turn key, prime location right off of Route 219.

B1064520 $149,900

7 ALPINE MEADOWS

Priced to sell. Walk to slopes and restaurants from this 3 BR/2BTH furnished townhouse.

RENTAL PROPERTIES

SNOWPINE VILLAGE To rent or own 1-3 BR condos from $77,500; Ski in/Ski out! Close to golf course and lifts.

ALPINE MEADOWS To rent or own from $229,000; 3 BR/2.5 BTH across from HV ski slopes.

B1057805 $224,000

lodging@holidayvalley.com

WILDFLOWER To rent or own studios, 1 & 2 bedroom condos from $86,900. Across from HV Resort.

Upcoming Events

Sky Flyer Mountain Coaster

January 25 - 26 • Your Turn Women’s Ski Clinic Holiday Valley Snowsports School is featuring the fifth annual “Your Turn” women’s clinic on Thursday and Friday, January 25 and 26, 2018 led by Lisa Densmore Ballard, a widely acclaimed coach, instructor and ski racer and assisted by several of Holiday Valley’s finest women instructors. Intermediate through advanced level skiers (can comfortably ski blues, some black diamonds) will benefit from this clinic. The clinic will begin at 8AM with registration and breakfast. Pre-registration is advised as attendance is limited. Stop at or call the Snowsports School Desk, 716-699-2345, ext 4422 or the Creekside Lodge Children’s Desk at 716-699-2345 ext.4424.Cost of the clinic is $290.00 and it includes 2 days of coaching, demo equipment, breakfast and lunch each day plus dinner on Thursday. The clinic will include a continental breakfast each day, talks about ski equipment and proper boot fitting, 2 lunches and one dinner, plenty of skiing with Lisa and HV Instructors, video analysis of each participant, demo equipment and door prizes! Lodging and lift tickets are not included, but are available at special rates. A full schedule of the clinic will be available this fall.

Just for Kids Make a snowflake

The Coaster operates during the winter season from 11:00 AM to 6:00 PM Friday through Sunday, plus holidays weather permitting. Tickets may be purchased at any ticket window or at lodging properties. Purchase your mountain coaster ticket with your lift ticket and save! The Coaster will operate from just before Christmas through mid-March, weather permitting.

Sky High Mountain Coaster Stats

• Uphill track 1865 feet long, Vertical rise is 283 ft • Downhill track consists of 15 curves of varying

length, 12 waves, 1 jump, plus a large circle / spiral. • The down hill has a maximum track grade of

23.6% and is 2,940 ft in length.

• The overall ride is 4,805 ft long and takes about

Just to get you ready for your trip to Holiday Valley, here's a really cool web site where you can make your own snow, one flake at a time! You can even download your finished flake and use it as a graphic. Hint: start and finish at the edge of the paper, clicking the shape you want to cut out. Go to http://snowflakes.barkleyus.com/ for more info.

Really Fun Kids' Lessons

We love kids at Mountain Adventures Ski and Snowboard Program! Our very own clubhouse, the Creekside Lodge, is conveniently located next to the Holiday Valley Lodge, just across the creek from the School Haus beginner's area and steps from the Day Care Center. After the full day class is over, kids may keep their rentals until 4:30 so they can ski with Mom and Dad to show off what they've learned. Mountain Adventures and the Day Care Center are open daily during the winter season. Penguin Hill is a special area for teaching 3 to 5 year olds snowboarding skills.

6 minutes.

So Much To Do - So Much Fun! www.holidayvalley.com • 716-699-2345 • 800-323-0020


www.EllicottvilleTimes.com

By Caitlin Croft

On Jan. 6 and 7, the first of the Empire Cups were held at Holiday Valley and HoliMont, respectively. They were two slalom races, which are comprised of two runs. To qualify for Empire State Games, there are seven races that are counted. The athletes' three best finishes are calculated for the standings. On the first day of racing at Holiday Valley, U16 ladies swept the top four spots: Logan Fredrickson 1st, Lauren Thomas 2nd, Sierra Cappelli 3rd and Hayly Fredrickson 4th. Caroline DeRose of Holiday Valley took 6th, Amanda Arteaga (HO) 11th, Kate Masliwec (HO) 12th, Rory Sauereisen (HV) 24th, Kate Carter (HO) 25th and Claire Taylor (HV) 27th. U21/19 Zoe Knauss of HoliMont took the silver medal. Holiday Valley’s Katie Wojnowski finished in 8th, Taylor Hubert (HV) 10th and Phoebe Dunn (HV) 17th. Michael Mercer (U21/19) of Holiday Valley walked away with the silver medal on the first day of racing. Nicholas Scott of HoliMont finished 6th, Maxxon Solly (HO) 12th, Joshua Allegra (HV) 14th, Jes Sauereisen (HV) 17th, Nolan Evans (HV) 23rd and Christian Taylor (HV) 26th. For the U16 men, Holiday Valley’s Mitchell Azcarate took 7th place, with teammate Dalton Potter in 8th. David Rintoul of HoliMont finished 9th, Alexander Wojnowski (HV) 13th, Lachlan Deathe (HO) 18th, William Dunn

(HV) 20th and Michael Turnbull (HO) 21st. On the second day at HoliMont, Ellicottville’s Logan Fredrickson (HV) finished with the gold medal and Hayly Fredrickson (HV) took silver. Their teammate Sierra Cappelli rounded out the podium in third. HoliMont’s Kate Masliwec finsied in 5th, Caroline DeRose (HV) 6th, Rory Sauereisen (HV) 16th, Kate Carter (HO) 20th, Amanda Arteaga (HO) 21st, Megan Peters (HO) 22nd and Claire Taylor (HV) 24th. For the U21/19 women, Zoe Knauss of HoliMont took the gold. Holiday Valley’s Taylor Hubert placed 9th and Phoebe Dunn (HV) finished 13th. U21/19 Michael Mercer of Holiday Valley has found himself again back among common company finishing 5th after missing the entire 2017 season. HoliMont’s Nicholas Scott took 8th, Joshua Allegra (HV) 13th, Maxxon Solly (HO) 15th, Jes Sauereisen (HV) 23rd, Christian Taylor (HV) 25th, William Peters (HO) 26th and Connor Galton (HV) 33rd. Holiday Valley’s U16 Dalton Potter took 6th, Will Knauss (HO) 10th, David Rintoul (HO) 13th and Michael Turnbull (HO) 18th. William Dunn of Holiday Valley finished 24th and Lachlan Deathe (HO) placed 25th. The older athletes are off for the weekend before they head to Greek Peak for two Giant Slaloms. This coming weekend U14 athletes will be competing at Buffalo Ski Club and Holiday Valley.

(716) 699-4062

Page 11

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January 11 - 17, 2018


EllicottvilleTimes

Page 12 (716) 699-4062

www.EllicottvilleTimes.com

January 11 - 17, 2018

Joany Klopp Bund, GRI Associate Broker Sales Manager

Notary

Office: 716-699-3945 Cell: 716-969-2156 Email:

12 Washington Street, Ellicottville, NY 14731 Office: (716) 699-4800

Team Pritchard

jkbund@holidayvalley.com

Cathy Pritchard: (716) 983-4234

6084 Route 219 at Holiday Valley Road PO Box 1818, Ellicottville, NY 14731 visit: holidayvalleyrealestate.com

Melanie Pritchard: (716) 480-8409 Caitlin Croft Executive Assistant Lic. R.E. Salesperson cathleen.pritchard@gmail.com pritchard.mela@gmail.com When You’re Happy, Team Licensed Real Estate Brokers Pritchard is Happy! www.TeamPritchard.com

$143,000 GREAT Rental History!

$124,000 Oh What a Deal!

MLS#B1069979

MLS#B1086000

$347,000 Just Built!

$295,000 Priced to Sell!

This home is used primarily as a rental Priced below market value so put this on Air BnB but could easily be a primary property at the top of your list! 3/2 home. 6/1.1 and sleeps 12 people! Soak and move in condition. Furnished in the views from the beautifully crafted w/ few exclusions. Well maintained wrap around porch. close to village and HoliMont.

$897,000 A Class of its Own!

Breathtaking sunsets await in this exceptional 3,700 sq. ft. chalet. The utmost attention to detail, 2 master suites, dynamite kitchen/living/dining, expansive deck w/ hot tub!

MLS#B1056902

26 Monroe St. Ellicottville 716-699-2128

Open Daily 10am to 6pm Fri. & Sat. 10am to 8pm

:This newly built 3/3.1 townhouse is located in the village of Ellicottville features heated garage, central air and a bedroom on each floor. Deck off the main level will have you gazing at the slopes year round!

MLS#B1089845

3/2 f/ good bones & square footage, just a short trip to the ski slope. Loads of potential, make it your best investment in the prime ski area of Ellicottville.

MLS#B1077389

$1,069,000 Luxury Living at WestMont Ridge

Be one of the first to build at the newest area of HoliMont Ski Resort. Seven bedrooms, radiant floors & two car garage!

MLS#B466971

Online Store Gado-Gado.shoptiques.com

www.gadogadoellicottville.com

Experience the healing power of nature as you relax in New York’s first authentic European-built salt cave.

$27,000 Your Oasis Awaits!

$369,999 New Development!!

Great building lot located minutes from the vlg. of Ellicottville, ski slopes, shops & restaurants. Wooded, private setting. Near a creek that you can fish!

Be a part of this new project from the The perfect place to get away from ground up! Located off Poverty Hill it all. Secluded chalet on 3+ wooded (near the old Concord Club) you acres - serviced by natural gas! Great will find this to be built chalet on 5 ac! bright, open floor plan: kitchen, dining, living room, master suite, mudroom MLS#B1029481 and half bath on first floor.

MLS#B1002820

MLS#B1093108

Amy DeTine

• Signature salt stone massage • Infared sauna • Lemongrass foot scrub • Ladies packages • Salt Lamps and more! Gift Certificates available.

Licensed R.E. Associate Broker 716-583-3769 www.ellicottvillehomes.com

“Riding the extra mile for you for all your real estate needs in Ellicottville and the Southern Tier!”

716-699-2068

www.EllicottvilleSaltCave.com 32 West Washington Street, Ellicottville NY

≈ Winter Blues

Weekend • Jan 19-20

$349,000 Just Listed!

Relax with friends and family in 5-Star luxury at the EllicottVillas, Ellicottville’s most popular residential community. These beautiful and spacious Villas designed with open floor plans are the perfect complement to your group’s stay in Ellicottville. Spend a weekend or full week with us. Or become an owner and enjoy this great space while also seeing a return from Ellicottville’s attractive rental market.

MLS#1006259

$1,150,000 New Price on Greer Hill!

MLS# B495636

$279,000 Village Updated Home!

Over 5000 sf of custom log home, professionally decorated, 5 BR/ 4.2 BA, 2 master suites, 2 fireplaces, multiple decks, hot tub, ski in/ ski out access

Over 2600 sf, 4 BR/ 3 BA, completely updated, hardwood floors, family room and master bedroom addition, gas fireplace, walk to everything!

MLS# B1054845

MLS# B1065062

$89,900 Slope side convenience!

Tastefully updated one-bedroom condo with new gas fireplace, easy access to slopes, tennis courts, golf course, trials – at a price you will love!

$121,900 Reduced Price!

Beautiful setting for this farmhouse, with 7 acres, 5 fenced pastures, 3 stall barn, 3 BR/ 2 BA, deck, trails – needs some additional work

MLS# B1005630

$275,000 Townhouse, Garage, Hot Tub!

Live affordably in this spacious & gracious townhome with 3 BR/ 3.5 baths, partially finished basement, hot tub, just a short walk to town & no association fees

MLS# B1064606

$515,000 New Price in Village!

Enjoy the sights & convenience of Ellicottville in this 1700 sq ft condo that takes urban sophistication to a whole new level, includes parking

Sleeping Capacity up to 12 MLS#B1016839

$529,000 Fabulous HoliMont Chalet!

Book Your Vacation NOW!

Affordable Luxury in the heart of Ellicottville • 3,300 +/- Sq. Ft. • Perfect Place to Stay for Ski Groups, Wedding Parties, Family & Corporate Retreats (716) 699-6600 • Walking Distance to www.EllicottVillas.com Village of Ellicottville For Rental and Sales Information, • One Bedroom Efficiency info@ellicottvillas.com 6394 Route 242 East, Ellicottville, NY Rentals also Available www.Facebook.com/EllicottVillas

@EllicottVillas

MLS# B492414

$254,900 Turn Key Townhouse

Incredible slope views in this stunning 4 BR/ 2.5 BA living level entry 5 BR/ 3.5 BA chalet – living and fam- townhouse w 1760 sf, gas FP, directly ily room, 2 FP, huge open kitchen, on across from HoliMont and an easy walk 5 acres with pond, with Finger Lakes to village trail above!

MLS# B494077

$155,000 Investment Opportunity!

Two Unit home plus shop and outbuildings close to town, slopes, school, offers great annual gross income and potential

Check out our office listings at: www.ellicottville.com

1 12 18 Ellicottville Times  
1 12 18 Ellicottville Times  
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