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JANUARY 18 - 24, 2018 www.EllicottvilleTimes.com facebook/theEllicottvilleTimes
VOLUME 7 ISSUE 3 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
Cabin fever? Not around here! With a full lineup of amazing bands performing all over Ellicottville all weekend long, Winter Blues weekend is all about the music and getting out of the house to have some fun. After a day on the slopes, switch out those ski boots for some dancin’ shoes and head to one of the Village hot spots! Get the weekend started on Friday, Jan. 19. At 7 p.m., check out the Hayden Fogel Band at Balloons or Ade Adu at Madigan’s. At 9 p.m., choose from 2 Guys Drinkin’ Blues at the Gin Mill or Patti Parks and the Sizzling Heat at Villaggio. Head back to Balloons and
Winter Blues Weekend Jan. 19-20
Gin Mill 20 Washington St • 699-2530 Thurs • Joseph & Johnson • 8pm Fri • 2 Guys Drinkin’ Blues • 9pm Sat • Blue Light Blues Band • 9pm Wed • Wagner & Winston • 8pm Balloons 20 Monroe St • 699-4162 Fri • The Hayden Fogle Band • 7pm Sat • Tommy Z • 6pm
Back Bar Bands
Fri • Liam Jones • 10pm Sat • Ryan Melquist & Qwister • 10pm
NOTHING ELSE COMES CLOSE
10 to catch Liam Jones in the back bar. The following night, the fun continues, starting with The Untouchables at EBC starting at 4 p.m., Follow that up with 6 p.m. shows by Tommy Z at Balloons or Mick Hayes Band at Madigan’s. At 9 p.m, the Blue Light Blues Band performs at Gin Mill, and Growlers Blues Band plays at Villaggio. Check out Ryan Melquist and Quister at Balloons’ back bar at 10 p.m., or Tex’s Karaoke at Madigan’s, also at 10 p.m.
Photo by Juddson Spako
Your Turn Women’s Ski Clinic Jan. 25-26
By Alicia Dziak
Calling all intermediate and advanced female skiers! Your opportunity to become a better skier, try out new equipment and make new friends in the process is here. On Jan. 25 and 26, Lisa Densmore Ballard returns to Holiday Valley to lead the “Your Turn” women’s ski clinic. Ballard is a widely acclaimed coach, instructor and ski racer, and will be assisted by several of Holiday Valley’s female instructors during this twoday clinic. Ballard’s goal is to help
Camp at ASP This Winter
© 2018 Ellicottville Times
MAKE IT AN UNFORGETTABLE SKI SEASON
SKI & STAY PACKAGES STARTING AT $
Enjoy an overnight stay in one of our luxurious deluxe rooms plus one adult lift ticket per person per package to Holiday Valley Ski Area. See Women’s Ski Clinic page 5
Winter Olympics 101:
Biathlon, Cross Country and Nordic Combined By Alicia Dziak
Only a few more weeks before the XXIII Olympic Winter Games kick off in PyeongChang, South Korea. The Olympics offer something for everyone — whether you’re an athlete or not, who doesn’t love a little international competition among the world’s ﬁnest athletes? The bonus is that they’re competing in sports
By Alicia Dziak
It’s wintertime and Allegany State Park (ASP), New York State’s largest state park, is ready to be enjoyed by winter enthusiasts. What better way to enjoy it than to spend a weekend or more winter camping with family or friends? The park houses hundreds of cabins, many of them winterized. There are also full-service cottages, on both the Red House and Quaker sides, that include full kitchens, as well as bathrooms with showers. A good way to ﬁnd the one that best meets your needs is to check out www. reserveamerica.com. There, you can access park maps to ﬁnd your favorite location, and read details of speciﬁc cabins, such as number of rooms and type of heat. Prices range, depending on size and location of cabins, and all this information is provided on the website. (Note that in winter, you must reserve cabins for a minimum of two nights.) In addition to the cottages and various styles of cabins, one of ASP’s two group camps is available to rent during the winter months. Group Camp 5, located
See Winter Olympics page 4
See ASP page 3
Our 4-Diamond resort features a lavish spa, world-class gaming, great dining, nightlife and more all just minutes from the area’s best skiing!
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Page 2 (716) 699-4062
January 18 - 24, 2018
30+ Years Experience Sandy Goode
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Great investment potential with 4 br’s including a 1st ﬂoor br. Unique single family home in pleasant village location!
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34 Washington St. Ellicottville NY 14731
Tina Dillon’s PROPERTIES OF THE WEEK
CELL: 716-474-5646 • firstname.lastname@example.org MLS#B1023333
Cotter Road $32,900 5 ACRE BUILDING LOT! Just North of the Village is this mostly wooded 5 acres. Septic & well required.
5259 Howe Hill $154,900 12+ ACRES! New Price on this furnished 5 bedroom, 2 bath A-frame w/ woodstove, sun room, deck.
Come Home to Get Away ... • Indoor parking Schoolhouse • Elevator to all floors CONDOS and parking 7 Washington Street, LLC 4 Centre Drive • Full in-house laundry Orchard Park, NY 14127 • Secure private bicycle and ski storage • Private fitness center • WiFi in common areas • Brand new customizable finishes and appliances This advertisement is not an offering. It is a solicitation of interest in the advertised property. No offering of the advertised units [for timeshares, state fractional interests] can be made and no deposits can be accepted, or reservations, binding or non-binding, can be made until an offering plan is filed with the New York State Department of Law. This advertisement is made pursuant to Cooperative Policy Statement No. 1, issued by the New York State Department of Law. AG Reg. No. CP17-0110
8556 Rohr Hill $169,900 NESTLED IN THE WOODS! Newer built 3 bedroom, 2 bath home w/ fp, deck, basement, att garage on 5 acres.
6652 Plum Creek $529,000 501 Fox Ridge $204,900 TIMBER FRAME HOME! END UNIT! One owner 3+ bedroom, 1-1/2 Enjoy the scenic slope views from this furnished 3 bedroom, bath home w/ stone fp, fam rm, radiant heat ﬂoors, att garage on 2 bath TH w/ fp, deck, ski 4+ acres. storage.
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Mountain Man Day at Holiday Valley
Are you planning a trip to Ellicottville to enjoy our beautiful Enchanted Mountain area? Stay with us in one of our 5 beautifully renovated, fully appointed luxury suites located in the heart of the village! Walk to all SUITESthe restaurants and shops! Just 1 mile from Holiday Valley Resort!
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Winter Blues Weekend
Interested? visit our website or email us for a quote!
c i r B
FRIDAY, JAN 19 Balloons – Hayden Fogel Band 7 p.m. MADIGAN’S – Ade adu 7 p.m. Gin Mill – 2 Guys Drinkin’ Blues 9 p.m. Villaggio – PATTI PARKS AND THE SIZZLING HEAT 9 p.m. BALLOONS BACK BAR – Liam jones 10 p.m.
SATURDAY, JAN 20 EBC – Untouchables 4 p.m. Madigan’s – Mick hayes band 6 p.m. Balloons – Tommy Z Band 6 p.m. Gin Mill – Blue light blues band 9 p.m.
Villaggio – Growlers blues band 9 p.m. BALLOONS BACK BAR – ryan melquist & quister10 p.m. Madigan’s – tex’s karaoke 10 p.m.
January 18 - 24, 2018
NO COVER CHARGE EVER
THURSDAY, JANUARY 18 Gin Mill 8 p.m. • Joseph & Johnson FRIDAY, JANUARY 19 Balloons 7 p.m. • The Hayden Fogle Band
live music all week long! Gin Mill Mercantile now open!! 22 Washington Street Right next door to the Gin Mill!
THURSDAY, JANUARY 18
Serving breakfast daily at 7am!
JOSEPH & JOHNSON • 8PM
FRIDAY, JANUARY 19
Madigan’s 7 p.m. • Ade Adu
2 GUYS DRINKIN’ BLUES • 9PM
Gin Mill 9 p.m. • 2 Guys Drinkin’ Blues
BLUE LIGHT BLUES BAND • 9PM
Villaggio 9 p.m. • Patti Park & The Sizzlin Heat Balloons Back Bar 10 p.m. • Liam Jones SATURDAY, JANUARY 20 EBC 4 p.m. • The Untouchables Balloons 6 p.m. • Tommy Z Madigan’s 6 p.m. • Mick Hayes Band
SATURDAY, JANUARY 20
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 23 WAGNER & WINSTON • 8PM
Our Custom Brew Now On Tap! Friday Fish Fry | Wed. Wing Night 20 Washington St. Ellicottville, NY
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Your Reward after a tough day at the office.
Gin Mill 9 p.m. • Blue Light Blues Band Villaggio 9 p.m. • The Growlers Blues Band Balloons Back Bar 10 p.m. • Ryan Melquist & Qwister Madigan’s 10 p.m. • Tex’s Karaoke WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 23 Gin Mill 8 p.m. • Wagner & Winston
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between Quaker Lake and the Quaker rental ofﬁce, offers accommodations for up to 72 people in 18 electriﬁed cabins. The newly remodeled group camp features a large mess hall equipped with a commercial refrigerator, freezer, hot water heater, sinks, shelves and gas cooking range. Once you’ve made your reservations, the park is an open canvas of winter activities! Visitors can enjoy snowmobiling on miles of groomed trails or enjoy the scenery by foot, snowshoes or cross-country skis. There are numerous hills of various grades, so bring your sleds and ﬂying saucers, and feel like a kid again! For the winter sportsmen (and women), ice ﬁshing on the lakes is a popular activity. Even if you don’t ﬁsh, taking a stroll around the lake to see the “huts” out on the ice makes for a unique experience. (For more information, visit www.dec.ny.gov.) The park also offers special events all winter long, perfect for ﬁlling the time between meals. Third Saturday Treks are free guided walks to
Continued from front page
various points of interest throughout the park. As the name implies, these treks are held the third Saturday of every month, and are led by park staff, members of the Allegany State Park Friends Group or Historical Society members. The Jan. 20 trek will explore the wintery Bear Paw trail up at Summit Warming hut area. Hikers are asked to meet at Summit Warming Hut, site 16, at 1 p.m. and to come dressed for the weather. The hike will last approximately two hours. For more information, visit the Allegany State Park Facebook page or contact the Environmental Education/Recreation Department at (716) 354-9101 ext. 236 or AlleganySP@parks.ny.gov. After the hike, take in some live music in the beautiful lobby of the Red House Administration Building for the park’s “By the Fireside” series. This month’s featured performance is by Nick Kody. Inﬂuenced by a wide range of rock, blues and country music, Kody offers a unique and diverse interpretation of the Americana genre through both his recorded work
and live performances. Whether solo or backed by the Creek Road Band, Kody’s live shows display hard work, high-caliber musicianship, good friends and great times. The show takes place on Saturday, Jan. 20 from 7 to 8:30 p.m. Whether visiting the park for a weekend or over a school break, it’s easy to ﬁnd just the right balance between relaxation and activity in the park. Plug in the Crockpot before you head outside your cabin for the day and reward yourself with piping hot chili when you return from a hard day of play. Add in some hot cocoa, a card game, and great conversation and winter might just become your new favorite season to spend at ASP!
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January 18 - 24, 2018
Celebrate Winter: Food & Crafts to Stay Warm on Cold Days
By Mary Heyl
Winter is the perfect time of year to learn something new—not only is January the time of year for resolutions, but there’s plenty of time to put them into practice! This month, resolve to try something new, whether it’s a new recipe, sharing some homemade fun, or learning to ﬁnger knit with your children or grandchildren. Snowy days mean there’s nothing but time to put these ideas into practice! Jolinda Hacket of thespruce.com loves to make Tortilla Pie, an easy, delicious recipe that will warm up the whole family on a chilly day! To get started, preheat the oven to 350 degrees. Combine 2 cups of chopped onion (fresh or frozen), 1 ½ cups of chopped red pepper (fresh or frozen), 2 minced garlic cloves, ¾ cup of salsa, 2 teaspoons of ground cumin and 2 cans (15.8 oz each) of black beans, drained, in a large skillet. Bring to a simmer over medium heat. Cook, stirring frequently for 3 minutes. Arrange six 6-inch corn tortillas in the bottom of a 9x13” baking dish, overlapping as necessary. Spread half of the bean mixture over the tortillas and sprinkle with 1 cup of shredded Monterey Jack and/or cheddar cheese. Repeat the layer with six more tortillas, remaining bean mixture and one more cup of cheese. Cover with foil and bake for 15 minutes. Serve warm and garnish with tomatoes, sour cream, olives or whatever toppings you like! For the crafty kid in your life, give these adorable glove animals a try! Nearly everyone has a stash of gloves without mates, and this activity is the perfect way to use them. All you need to get started is some gloves, needle and thread,
stufﬁng, buttons, ribbons, pompoms and any other embellishments you like! Start by folding the thumb and two middle ﬁngers that are not needed for ears inside the glove and whipstitch across the opening with the needle and thread. Next, stuff the glove with ﬁber ﬁll and ﬁll the ﬁngers (future ears!) if you want them to stand up, or leave them empty if they will be folded over. Stitch the opening for the hand closed. Teach your little ones how to sew a button and create the face for the stuffed animal (for non-sewers or young children, use craft glue to attach the buttons and embellishments). Stitch the ears down and experiment by folding back the ﬁngers or use the ﬁngers as arms and legs! Even if you’ve never tried knitting and don’t have any knitting needles, you can ﬁnger knit. Finger knitting (otherwise known as French knitting) is a fun, easy way to make long, colorful chains that can be mini scarves for dolls and stuffed animals or braided together to make a scarf for you! All you need is a pair of scissors and some heavyweight yarn to get started. Kate from thecrafttrain.com offers a detailed photo tutorial of
ﬁnger knitting—a great way for kids to pass the time, even while watching TV. Clamp the end of the yarn between your thumb and the palm of your hand. If you are right handed clamp it in your left hand, and if you are left handed do the opposite. Create a ﬁgure eight with the yarn around your ﬁrst two ﬁngers. Create a second ﬁgure eight directly above it. Leaving the second loop in place, lift the bottom loop over the top of it and slip it off the end of your ﬁnger, repeat with the second ﬁnger. You can now let go of the end which has been clamped between your thumb and the palm of your hand. Give it a gentle tug. Repeat the stitch by making another ﬁgure eight, lifting the bottom loops over the top loops and slipping them off your ﬁngers. Continue knitting using this technique. When you are happy with the length, slip both of the loops off the ends of your ﬁngers and hold them in one hand. Snip the yarn with your scissors and thread the end of it back through both loops, gently tugging the end of your rope. You’re done!
Winter Olympics Continued from front page
we don’t usually get to watch live. Crosscountry skiing, popular in Western New York, plays a big role in some of these competitions. Cross-Country Skiing According to the U.S. Ski Team’s website, “Cross country is organized into two techniques: classical, where the skis move parallel to each other through machine-groomed tracks in the snow, and free technique, where skiers propel themselves in a manner similar to speed skating, pushing off with the edge of their skis. Classic technique is the original, ancient method of skiing. Free technique is more modern, having been pioneered by U.S. Ski Team member Bill Koch in the early ‘80s, and is slightly faster than classical — almost 10 percent faster on average.” Men’s cross-country skiing was part of the ﬁrst Winter Olympics in 1924 and women’s was added in 1952. Several events make up this discipline — individual races, mass start races, the skiathlon, the relay, and individual and team sprints, all for both men and women. In the individual race, the skiers start at 30-second intervals. In the mass start race, all skiers start at the same time. In the skiathlon, skiers race the ﬁrst half of the course on classic technique skis, including boots similar to racing boots, and poles that extend to around the armpit of the athlete. The skier then must exchange them for skating
skis and the stiffer boots and longer poles that can extend to the athlete’s chin. The time used to change skis is part of the total time for each athlete. The relay is comprised of four-person teams, in which the ﬁrst and second legs are skied using the classic technique, and the third and fourth using free technique. The individual sprint events begin with a qualifying round and end with six skiers competing for the gold medal in the ﬁnal round. Cross-country skiing events begin Feb. 10. Biathlon The biathlon, introduced into the Olympics in 1960, combines cross-country skiing and riﬂe shooting. Several biathlon events make up this discipline in the Winter Olympics — individual, sprint, pursuit, mass start race, and mass start relay for both men and women, as well as a mixed relay made up of two men and two women. Competitions include various lengths of ski races interspersed with bouts of shooting. If targets are missed, various penalties are incurred. In pursuit competitions, the start order and intervals are based on the results of the sprint competition. The winner of the sprint competition starts ﬁrst, and so on. Relay competitions include four members per team, with racers switching in the handover zone where team members need to touch hands. In the mixed relay, the order of racers
is female, female, male, male. In mass start races, athletes start simultaneously. Biathlon events begin Feb. 10. Nordic Combined Nordic Combined individual events have been part of the Olympic program since the ﬁrst Olympic Winter Games in 1924, with the team events joining the lineup in 1988. It is the only men-only discipline in the Winter Olympics. Nordic Combined events combine ski jumping and a 10 km cross-country ski race. Men’s events include the individual event with a normal hill ski jump, the individual event with a large hill ski jump, and the team event, with two jumps from the large hill and a relay. The individual event, also known as the Gundersen race, takes place in two stages: ﬁrst, the jump, and second, the race, where the skiers with the most ski jumping points start ﬁrst, followed by the next best jumper after a gap that reﬂects the difference in their jumping scores. The Gold goes to the ﬁrst athlete to cross the ﬁnish line. The team event is similar to the individual event, except that teams of four compete. Nordic Combined events begin Feb. 14. For more info, visit www.nbcolympics.com and pyeongchang2018. com.
January 18 - 24, 2018 www.EllicottvilleTimes.com
(716) 699-4062 Page 5
ECS SPORTS SCHEDULE Thursday, January 18
Varsity Girls Basketball H VS North Collins High School
Varsity Boys Basketball H VS North Collins High School
Friday, January 19
Boys Modiﬁed Basketball A VS Portville Central High School @5p.m.
Monday, January 22
Boys Modiﬁed Basketball H VS Olean High School
JV Boys Basketball A VS Randolph Central School
Varsity Boys Basketball A VS Randolph Central School
Tuesday, January 23
JV Girls Basketball A VS Falconer High School
Varsity Girls Basketball A VS Falconer High School
Wednesday, January 24
Boys Modiﬁed Basketball A VS Franklinville Central High School @4:30p.m.
Eagles’ Bench Gives a Boost Against Pine Valley
Ellicottville’s Insurance Agency
Insurance for Seasonal Homes, Homeowners, Auto, Business, Workers Compensation and More. Call Sean Cornelius today. Weed Ross Agency 4 Monroe Street PO Box 1708 Ellicottville, NY 14731
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By Sam Wilson
Seniors Elliot Bowen and Grifﬁn Chudy did their usual damage and then some for the Ellicottville boys basketball team Tuesday, but with two other starters dealing with injuries, the Eagles needed a spark off the bench. Coach Dave McCann turned to sixth man junior forward Steven Rowland, who scored a season-high 14 points and pulled down ﬁve rebounds. Bowen poured in 25 points with 16 rebounds, three blocks and two steals. Chudy tallied nine assists and three steals with his 10 points, picking up more of the ball-handling duties as point guard Austin Grinols rested most of the game on a nagging injury. Freshman Clayton Rowland added seven points, ﬁve rebounds, three assists and three steals for the Eagles (9-1, 2-1). “Steven Rowland played a great game coming off the bench,” McCann said, “even right from the beginning before we had a couple injuries there, when he ﬁrst came in. I thought he played his best game of the season tonight. And actually we just moved his younger brother Clayton up from the JV just this week and I thought Clayton did a really nice job for only his second varsity game.” Of course, as well as the bench played, the Eagles’ two healthy captains, Bowen and Chudy, led the way as Grinols sat most of the game and Deric Leiper missed most of the second half icing a turned ankle. “You lose your starting point guard a couple minutes into the game and he probably shouldn't have played,” McCann said, “we tried to test it out in warmups and he wasn't moving very well in the ﬁrst few minutes so we made the decision to rest. I thought guys like Grifﬁn stepped up and ran the show for us all night and played a great game, and then you've got Elliot. They're just rocksolid leaders and they're something I can count on.” McCann said Steven
The Wingate Inn Ellicottville is currently seeking friendly, outgoing, personable yet professional candidates to provide our guests with superior customer service. The candidates must enjoy interacting with visitors, and providing the best possible hotel experience. We are accepting applications for the following positions:
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Ellicottville’s Steven Rowland puts back a rebound over Pine Valley’s Zach Mansﬁeld.
Rowland can help the Eagles play off of the extra attention Bowen sees from defenses, like he did Tuesday night. “Steven's been showing he's capable all year long in practices and even some ﬂashes in some games and I thought tonight he put it all together,” McCann said. “He was aggressive, he was rebounding and he was attacking the basket and that's tough when teams are going to kind of concentrate on Elliot in the post, it does open some things up for moving the ball and ﬁnding some other guys, another post player to ﬁnd some open looks as well.” Zach Mansﬁeld led Pine Valley (5-5, 2-1) with 18 points, hitting three threepointers. Trent Mihallo added 11 points and Robbie Clutter scored 10. Leading 13-10 midway through the ﬁrst quarter, the Eagles took control for good with a 21-4 run through the ﬁrst ﬁve
minutes of the second. “I thought our defensive intensity picked up a little bit,” McCann said. “We didn't give as many open looks, we rebounded a little bit better and we just sort of found a groove on defense.” Ellicottville (67) Leiper 1 0-0 3, Stuve 1 0-2 2, S. Rowland 6 2-3 14, G. Chudy 3 4-4 10, Grinols 1 0-0 2, B. Chudy 1 0-0 2, C. Rowland 2 3-5 7, Bowen 12 1-1 25. Totals: 27 12-17 67. Pine Valley (45) Loop 1 0-0 2, R. Snyder 0 0-1 0, Crisanti 1 0-2 2, Mansﬁeld 6 3-6 18, M. Snyder 1 0-0 2, Clutter 4 2-4 10, Mihallo 2 7-8 11. Totals: 15 12-21 45. Ellicottville 21 36 53 67 Pine Valley 13 22 32 45 Three-point goals: Ellicottville 1 (Leiper), PV 3 (Mansﬁeld 3). Total fouls: Ellicottville 16, PV 12. Fouled out: None. JV: Ellicottville won.
Randolph Hands Ellicottville 62-33 loss Kara Leeper racked up 22 points, six rebounds and eight steals to pace Randolph the Randolph girls basketball team past Ellicottville, 62-33, Wednesday, Jan. 10. Joan Adams totaled 16 points, 11 rebounds and two blocks, and Sydney Hvizdzak chipped in 14 points for the Cardinals (5-4). Makenna Smith scored 13 points for Ellicottville (3-5).
Cattaraugus County Sports Hall of Fame banquet set for April 7 The 16th Annual Cattaraugus County Sports "Hall of Fame" banquet will be held on Saturday, April 7 at the Little Valley Legion beginning at 6 p.m. Nominations for this year's inductees can be emailed to Mark Benton at hidibenton@ aol.com or call 716-532-4053. The deadline is Feb. 7. Nominees should have at least twenty years of success as an athlete, coach, game ofﬁcial, sports administrator or any combination and be present at the banquet to accept their Hall of Fame plaque. Tickets for the event are $25.
Women’s Ski Clinic participants “improve as skiers, gain more conﬁdence, meet great gals to ski with, and most importantly, have lots of fun!” She recommends the clinic to “any gal who is at least an intermediate skier or better.” “I split everyone into ski groups according to their ability level, so even the experts, who might not feel like a typical ski school class will help them get better, receive personalized instruction,” Ballard explained. “Everyone can also demo new, well-tuned Elan women’s skis, so they have the right tool for the task. It’s the combination of good gear and good instruction that leads to a break-through in one’s skiing ability. I’ll also video analysis both days. Unless you can see yourself, you really don’t have a true clue about how you’re skiing.” This will be the sixth year Ballard has offered the clinic in Ellicottville. The ﬁrst year, she was invited by Holiday Valley’s Marketing Director Jane Eshbaugh and former Snowsports School Director Ron Kubicki. Impressed with the warm welcome she received, she’s made it an annual stop ever since. “Holiday Valley keeps inviting me back, and it’s very easy for me to say yes!” said Ballard. “The mountain rolls out the red carpet for the women who participate in the ‘Your Turn’ event. We have lots of fun! And it’s truly rewarding to help everyone improve their skiing. Some of the women come every year and some are new. Often the same local ski instructors work with me during the event. They are friends now, and this event is our annual reunion.” The clinic includes a continental breakfast each day, talks about ski equipment and proper
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boot ﬁtting, two lunches and one dinner, plenty of skiing with Ballard and HV Instructors, video analysis of each participant, demo equipment, door prizes and more. This year, everyone who participates in a ‘Your Turn’ event (not only at Holiday Valley but also at the other 11 ‘Your Turn’ events across the U.S.) will also be automatically entered in a drawing to win a free pair of Dalbello ski boots. As always, Ballard has accomplished a lot since her last visit to Ellicottville. “2017 was a memorable year for me,’ she said. “I have always wanted to try to win my age group on the FIS Masters Cup circuit (international masters circuit), and decided last year was my year to ﬁnally try. I juggled this with my women’s ski events around the U.S., so it was a big travel winter. After trips to ski race in Chile, Utah, and twice in Europe, I won the overall super G title for women. I believe I’m the ﬁrst American woman to do this. It was such a thrill for me to hold that crystal globe!” Ballard also wrote second editions of her two books, Hiking the Adirondacks and Best Easy Day Hikes Adirondacks for FalconGuides. Hiking the Adirondacks is now in color with more hike and more photos. Last year, Ballard also wrote Ski Faster, and copies will be available for purchase at Holiday Valley during the clinic. The schedule for the clinic is as follows: Thursday, Jan. 25 8:00-8:30 a.m. Sign-in and Continental breakfast Explorer / Maple Leaf 1st Floor of Main Lodge 8:30-9 a.m. “Trends in Women’s Ski Gear” – Explorer / Maple Leaf 9-9:30 a.m. Select demo
skis – Base of Mardi Gras Lift 9:30-11:30 a.m. Group skiing and video 11:30 a.m.-12 p.m. Video analysis Explorer / Maple Leaf 12-1 p.m. Lunch and select new demo skis Explorer / Maple Leaf 1-3 p.m. Group skiing and video, return demo skis 3-3:30 p.m. Video analysis Explorer / Maple Leaf 5:30-6 p.m. Happy hour Explorer / Maple Leaf 6-6:30 p.m. “Boot Camp: Everything You Want to Know About Ski Boots” Explorer / Maple Leaf 6:30-8 p.m. Dinner – John Harvard’s private dining room Friday, Jan. 26 8-8:30 a.m. Sign-in and Continental breakfast – Explorer / Maple Leaf 8:30-9 a.m. “Gates 101: A Tool to Help You Ski Better” – Explorer / Maple Leaf 9-9:30 a.m. Select demo skis Base of Mardi Gras Lift 9:30-11:30 a.m. Group skiing and video 11:30 a.m. -12 p.m. Video analysis – Explorer / Maple Leaf 12-1 p.m. Lunch and select new demo skis – Explorer / Maple Leaf 1-3 p.m. Group skiing, return demo skis 3-3:30 p.m. Video analysis – Explorer / Maple Leaf 3:30-4 p.m. Farewell, poster and book signing, door prizes – Explorer / Maple Leaf Cost of the clinic is $290 and includes two 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 (800)323-0020. To register, visit www. holidayvalley.com.
Page 6 (716) 699-4062
January 18 - 24, 2018
NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING PLANNING BOARD VILLAGE OF ELLICOTTVILLE, NEW YORK Pursuant to NYS Village Law and Sections 5-5.A, 6-6.A and 10-16 of the Village of Ellicottville Zoning Local Law, a Public Hearing before the Village of Ellicottville Planning Board will be held on Tuesday, February 13, 2018 at 5:30 P.M. in the Ellicottville Town Hall, 1 West Washington Street, Ellicottville, New York, to consider: Application No. PB-2017-14, applications by Paul Sustronk for Site Plan Review, Architectural Design Review for construction of a new single-family residence, and for a Special Use Permit to establish lockout rooms at 27 Adams Street, identiﬁed as tax map parcel 55.043-1-2.3. The Planning Board will hear all interested persons at the public hearing. Persons wishing to do so may submit written comments at or prior to the public hearing. Application materials are available for review at the Ellicottville Town Hall, 1 West Washington Street, P.O. Box 475, Ellicottville, NY 14731 from 9:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Monday through Friday.
See the solution on page 7
HoliMont Ladies Rule Opening Weekend of Excelsior Cup
By Caitlin Croft
U14 Athletes from the west side of the state traveled to Kissing Bridge and Holiday Valley for a Slalom and Giant Slalom, respectively. This was the ﬁrst weekend of competition for this age group. To qualify for State Championships, each race is scored as three individual results: First Run, Second and Overall. To qualify for States, the athlete’s best ﬁve of 13 results are counted. For the articles, we report of the overall result, where an athlete must ﬁnish a complete race. HoliMont’s Mary Catherine Mangan and Madalyn Cummings once again found themselves dueling it out, ﬁnishing 2nd and 3rd, respectively. Isabella Stringer (HO) took 5th, Brooklyn Napolitano (HO) 8th, Brianne Allegra of Holiday Valley ﬁnished 10th. Holiday Valley’s Alexandra Smillie ﬁnished 12th, Cece Carls (HO) 13th, Claire Rintoul (HO) 16th, Leah Smillie (HV) 17th and Heather Dunlap (HO) took 19th. Molly Basadur (HO) placed 22nd, Megan Kelsch (HO) 23rd, Charleigh Priestman (HO)
26th, Helen Malone (HO) 28th, Lily Klimsa (HO) 30th, Halle Stephens (HV) 35th and Hannah Baker (HO) ﬁnished 41st. HoliMont’s Logan Kidd walked away with the gold medal in the opening race of 2018. Ian McKenna (HO) ﬁnished 6th, Carson Corey (HV) 7th, Peter McKenna (HO) 8th, Logan McCulloch (HO) 11th and Nicholas Koerber (HV) took 12th. Ryan Scanlon of Holiday Valley placed 15th, Erik Shattenberg (HV) 16th, Matthew King (HO) 19th, Liam Ainslee (HO) 21st, Buck Rathbun (HO) 22nd, Owen Grifﬁth (HV) 25th and Cameron Johnson (HO) 32nd. On day two of racing, the HoliMont ladies took six of the top 10 spots: Madalyn Cummings with the silver, Isabella Stringer with the bronze, Simona Muscarella 4th, Mary Catherine Mangan 5th and Charleigh Priestman 6th. Alexandra Smillie of Holiday Valley took 7th and Cece Carls of HoliMont ﬁnished 10th. Brooklyn Napolitano (HO) placed 15th, Sarah Kelly (HO) 16th, Leah Smillie (HV) 18th, Molly Basadur (HO) 27th and Claire Rintoul (HO) 28th. Megan
Kelsch (HO) took 35th, Halle Stephens (HV) 37th, Charlotte Branscomb (HO) 38th, Helen Malone (HO) 40th, Zoe Folsetter (HO) 49th and Hannah Baker 51st. For the men, Holiday Valley and HoliMont dominated the top 15. Both Cameron Johnson of HoliMont and Erik Shattenberg of Holiday Valley had redeeming second days, ﬁnding themselves on the podium in 1st and 3rd, respectively. Ryan Scanlon of Holiday Valley took 4th, Carson Corey (HV) 6th, Liam Ainsle (HO) 7th, Peter McKenna (HO) 8th, Nicholas Koerber (HV) 10th, Buck Rathbun (HO) 11th, Logan McCulloch (HO) 12th and Ian McKenna (HO) 14th. Ryan Gambrell of HoliMont took 18th and Owen Grifﬁth (HV) ﬁnised 21st. The next race for the U14 athletes will be Jan. 27 and 28— a Dual Slalom at Song Mountain and Giant Slalom at Greek Peak. U21/19/16 athletes will ﬁnd themselves competing at Greek Peak in two Giant Slaloms on the 20th and 21st.
Health & Fitness
Avoid Common Mistakes in Strength Training
By Kim Duke NETA & AAFA Certified Trainer
Are you one of the many people who feel you are working out consistently, but so far your muscles aren’t looking any more sculpted than when you started? If you’ve been putting in the work, but not seeing results, it’s likely that something is wrong with your workout—not your willpower. Avoid ﬁve common strength training mistakes with these tips from weight lifting guru Wayne Westcott, PhD, Prevention advisory board member and director of ﬁtness research at Quincy College in Massachusetts, and you’ll be a lot closer to achieving that lean, strong body you’re after. Mistake No. 1: You’re ditching the warm up. While it’s tempting to forgo a proper warm up, taking a few minutes for a quick walk or jog on the treadmill
will help you get more out of your strength training routine. “A warm up increases the temperature of your muscles and tendons, making them more elastic so you’re less likely to injure yourself,” says Westcott. You’ll burn a few extra calories too! Mistake No. 2: You’re using the wrong amount of weight. Too heavy, and you could injure yourself; too little and you’re wasting your time. When you’re new to strength training, start with 1 to 2 sets of 15 to 20 reps using a lighter weight (about 50 percent of your maximum lift, i.e., the amount of weight you can lift once). As you become stronger, graduate to 2 or 3 sets of 10 to 15 reps with heavier weight (60 to 75 percent of your max lift). Mistake No. 3: Your form is sloppy. Lifting too quickly and using momentum are two common culprits that can lead to injury and make your workout less effective. In fact, slower is better when it comes to weight lifting. “Moving slowly actually allows you to produce more muscle force, without putting extra stress on your joints. If you’re using inertia, the weight pretty much carries
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itself, so you’re not getting as good of a workout,” says Westcott. (Weight lifting isn’t the only exercise where bad form can hurt you.) Mistake No. 4: Your routine is older than your favorite college sweatshirt. It’s easy to fall into a workout rut, doing the same few moves over and over. Swapping in a few new moves every few weeks will help you avoid plateaus. “Your muscles adapt to moves, and you no longer see the same gains in strength after a few weeks,” says Westcott. “Even changing up your workout slightly—say by swapping your tried-andtrue bench press with an incline press—will shock your muscles and speed results.” Mistake No. 5: You’re standing still between sets. If you normally rest between sets, you’re missing out on the calorieburn boost that’s found in adding mini cardio bursts, like a 2-5 minute jog on the treadmill or jumping rope. You’ll burn more calories, and you can cross off both your cardio and strength training in one 30- to 45-minute workout, says Westcott.
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
If your are interested in adopting, please send us an email at: firstname.lastname@example.org.
Check out all the animals EARS has up for adoption at www. empire.petﬁnder. com or ﬁnd them on Facebook.
January 18 - 24, 2018 www.EllicottvilleTimes.com
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Gary Parsons 1969-2018
SOUTH JORDAN, Utah — Gary Parsons, 48, died unexpectedly at his home in South Jordan, Utah, on Thursday Jan. 11, 2018. He was born on Aug. 18, 1969, in his father’s hometown, Corry, Pa. and grew up in Ellicottville, with his parents, John and Sue Parsons, and younger brother, Noble Parsons. He graduated from Ellicottville Central School in 1988 and from SUNY at Albany in 1993. Gary was a devoted, loyal and loving husband and father, often described as “one of a kind” by most. With his witty and funny personality and sense of humor, he was a person who could always be counted on. His life in Ellicottville was ﬁlled with his family and friends, many of whom gathered daily after school in the “back room” of his home on Jefferson Street and in the summer, riding bikes, going to the park and playing ball in the backyard late into the evening. Team sports were a passion of Gary’s while growing up as he focused on playing soccer, baseball and basketball and in college where he played baseball and rugby. As an adult he was an avid hiker/ mountain biker, working out at the gym daily. Gary always prioritized staying ﬁt and in shape, inspiring
many to do the same. After college, his childhood friend, Kenny Way, invited him to Phoenix, Ariz., for a visit, then a stay for two years. This led Gary to his professional life as an IT recruiter, working ﬁrst in Tulsa, Okla., and then in the Salt Lake City area, where he greatly enjoyed the outdoor life offered there. During trips to Ellicottville, Gary spent time with his family and his childhood friends, including one visit in 2004, when he met up with a childhood friend, Elke Mentley, a visit coordinated by her sister Meagan. They were engaged on Valentine’s Day in 2005, maintaining long-distance contact while Elke ﬁnished school in Seneca Falls. After her graduation in June 2006, they were married on Aug. 18, 2006, in a beautiful ceremony at St. John’s Episcopal Church in their hometown, where Gary had served as an altar boy in his youth. Family and friends gathered for an unforgettable party to celebrate their wedding, dancing and reminiscing while the rain poured down. They shared together the love of the outdoor life in Salt Lake City such
as skiing, hiking and just being outside, making new friends and remaining connected to their childhood friends, which was very important to Gary and Elke. In 2013, they started a new life as parents of a beautiful daughter Sawyer. Her arrival forever changed Gary. He embraced fatherhood and loved every second of being a great dad to their beloved daughter, and later to their son Chernet, a blessing who came into their lives in 2016. Gary and Elke were an amazing team raising their children, feeding off each other’s strengths. Gary happily and expertly coordinated celebrations for birthdays, presents for holidays and special events for his family, he loved them so much! The day before his death, he drove Sawyer to her new ballet class in which he had enrolled her. He was so proud of his family and the life that he and Elke had started together. Gary loved life; he adored his wife and kids; he was an amazing son, brother, uncle and friend! Gary will be loved and missed by all of the lives he touched. Gary is survived by his beloved wife, Elke Parsons; daughter, Sawyer Fenet; and son, Chernet Parsons; parents, Sue and John Parsons; and brother, Noble Parsons. To honor Gary’s life, family and friends will be gathering from noon to 3 p.m. Saturday (Jan. 20, 2018) at the Villaggio Restaurant in Ellicottville. (http://villaggioevl.com/). Also, there is also a memorial fund set up for Gary at gofundme.com/ memorial-for-gary-parsons.
Open Mon-Sat 10 a.m. – 5 p.m. and Tues/Wed until 8 p.m. Closed Sundays www.evml.org. (716) 699-2842
Artwork at the Library – currently we have artwork in our gallery area that was created by Ellicottville Central School students. We have a variety of masks as well as unique bowls made from old record albums. In addition, some of the elementary students have showcased their talents as well. Come check out these interesting pieces of art. A special “thank you” to the art teacher, Lillian Lechner, for sharing her student’s creations. Book Sale – President’s Day Weekend – The Library book sale will be open Friday February 16th
and Saturday February 17th from 10 am until 5 pm. The book sale will continue for another few weeks after that during normal business hours and on a ﬁll a bag, make a donation basis. If you are bringing books to donate to the sale, please drop them off by Thursday February 15th. 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 available at the Library. Book Club - meets the 1st Wednesday of the
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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
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PO Box 1622 • 25 Bristol Lane Ellicottville NY 14731
(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
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A Calendar of Events for Ellicottville and Surrounding Communities Jan 19-20 Ellicottville’s Winter Blues Weekend 2018 For more information on this event please visit http:// www.ellicottvilleny.com/ event-calendar/winter-bluesbrews-weekend/ Jan. 20 Pfeiffer Fun at the Olean Outdoor Show
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 February 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.
(716) 699-4062 Page 7
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 email@example.com or call (716) 699-4062.
Page 8 (716) 699-4062
January 18 - 24, 2018
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Bulletin Board / Events Chicken 'n' Biscuit Dinner Wed., Jan. 17th 4:30 till sold out $9.00 per person Pulaski Club 1104 N. Union St. Public Welcome
Employment / Help Wanted Customer Service Rep. - Full Time. Knowledge of Microsoft Windows, Word, Excel and Outlook are essential. Duties to include: Customer Service, Order Processing, Data input, Filing, Answering phones, Expediting orders and other general office tasks. Send Resume to: ToolSource, PO Box 149, Salamanca, NY 14779 – NO PHONE CALLS EDUCATORS WANTED CA BOCES Special Education Department is seeking qualified applicants for the following positions: -LPN/1:1 Aide -School Social Worker For more details & to apply online, visit: www.caboces.org
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Apartments For Rent
Got Zen? Join our team! The Ellicottville Salt Cave is looking for licensed massage therapists to work in our therapeutic setting. Must be able to work weekends and holidays. Call us today at 716-699-2068
Bradford Publishing is expanding and looking for full time, energetic sales people. The successful candidate will be working in a fast paced, deadline driven environment. This is a full time position for a well organized individual. Monday - Friday work week where the nights and weekends are your own. We offer a very competitive compensation program, benefits, paid vacation and more. For consideration please send resume to: Julie Barrett, Olean Times Herald 639 Norton Dr. Olean, NY 14760
1 & 2 BR, quality, furn/ unfurn., gar., $495 to $800 incl. util. No Pets Olean. 716-560-6656
Help wanted: Fulltime Loan Administrator position shall possess a bachelorʼs degree or an Associate's degree in Business and at least 1-2 years commensurate experience. Must be computer proficient and valid driverʼs license. Native American preference. Send resumes by January 26th to: SNIEDC, PO Box 437, Salamanca, NY 14779 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. Local restaurant and entertainment center looking for a cook. Nights & weekends. Please send resume to: OTH, Box 190, 639 Norton Dr., Olean, NY 14760. Pay will be discussed at interview. Positions available at Mallards Dairy Cuba, NY Calf manager & assistant herdsmen Call 716-904-0178
TRUCK DRIVER Olean Wholesale Grocery Co-op., Inc., has an immediate opening for a full time Truck Driver position. Requirements: Must have a Type A CDL and at least two yearsʼ experience in driving tractor/trailers. Our drivers are based in Olean and return to Olean at the end of each daily run. Please send resumes via email to: mtarr@oleanwhole sale.com or mail to Mr. Tarr, Olean Wholesale Grocery Co-op., Inc., PO Box 1070, Olean, NY 14760-1070. NO PHONE CALLS, PLEASE!
Articles For Sale Yard Machines snowblower, 22" cut. $200. Call (585)968-5109
Pets / Pet Care Free Kittens all are Grey Tabby. Call 790-1330
German Shepherd Puppies AKC, Vet checked, 1st shots & wormed. Family raised $850 716-698-8175
CUBA - 2 bdrm. apt. No pets. For details, call (716)378-2407 For Rent 3 bedroom/2 bath, $200 per night, occupancy of 16. Fireplaces, everything provided to cook with in kitchen. Sheets provided bring your own pillows and blankets. 3 miles to Ellicottville/HolidayValley/ HoliMont - taxi service available. No pets, guns or ATV's. Contact Stan - call or tex 716-597-6330. Olean 3 bdrm. house for rent $750 + sec. & util, 585-981-9905 Park Centre currently has various modern apts. for rent. Call Denise for details 716-372-5555 ext 227
Homes For Rent MCGAVISK RENTALS Apts. - Houses 716-933-7040
Commercial / Rental Property Riichburg Area lg. storage warehouse/ gar. & more 2400 sq. ft. 585-307-6853
(Box Number) c/o Olean Times Herald 639 Norton Drive Olean, NY 14760
LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING COLD WAR VETERAN’S EXEMPTION The Town Board of the Town of Concord will hold a Public Hearing to adopt Local Law #1 of the Year 2018: A Local Law to Amend the Taxation Law (Cold War Veteranʼs Exemption). Said hearing will take place on Thursday, February 8, 2018 at 6:45 p.m. at the Concord Town Hall, 86 Franklin Street, Springville, New York 14141. Any and all interested persons will be heard. Copies of the aforesaid proposed Local Law are available at the Office of the Town Clerk. By Order of the Town Board, Darlene G. Schweikert Town Clerk
LEGAL NOTICE FUEL BID The Town Board of the Town of Concord will accept sealed bids for midgrade unleaded gasoline, low sulfur diesel fuel, winter diesel, and ultra low sulfur fuel for on road use delivered to highway garage, and put in above ground fuel tanks. Bids to be opened at 10:00 a.m. on Monday, February 5th, 2018, at the Concord Town Hall, 86 Franklin Street, Springville, New York. A signed non-collusion statement must accompany the bid. The Town Board reserves the right to reject any or all bids. By Order of the Town Board, Darlene G. Schweikert Town Clerk
COLLECTORS NOTICE TOWN OF MANSFIELD NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT I, the undersigned, Collector of taxes in and for the Town of Mansfield, County of Cattaraugus, State of New York, have received the 2018 warrant for the collection of the taxes of the said Town for the present year, and that I will attend at the place and dates named below, for thirty days from the date hereof, from 9:00 oʼclock a.m. until 5:00 oʼclock p.m. for the purpose of receiving payment of said taxes. Further, take notice that taxes may be paid on or before January 31, 2018 without charge of interest. On all taxes collected after such date there shall be added interest of one percent for February and two percent for March until the return of the unpaid taxes is made to the Cattaraugus County Treasurer on the 1st day of April, 2018. PLACE Town of Mansfield, Town Hall, in Eddyville, 7691 Toad Hollow Road, Little Valley, New York 14755 Monday 9:30a.m. – 3:30p.m. Thursday 5:00p.m. – 8:00p.m. Saturday 9:00a.m. -1:00 p.m. Betty Jane Horning, Tax Collector
NOTICE OF ANNUAL MEETING – ST. BONAVENTURE CEMETERY, INC. Date: Tuesday, February 6th, 2018 Location: Branch Family Conference Room McGinley-Carney Center for Franciscan Ministry 3261 West State Road St. Bonaventure, New York 14778 Time: 1:00 p.m. to 3:00 p.m.
TAKING BIDS on a Buyers Salt Dogg. 10 cubic foot with vibrator, mounts to 2" hitch receiver. Can be seen at Village Shop in Richburg, NY. Bids are to be dropped off at the Village of Richburg Clerk's office at 210 Main Street in Richburg. Bids will be opened Jan. 27th at 6pm. Call 585-610-0150 or 585-928-2245.
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Legals Legal Notice: Salamanca Town Clerkʼs hours have changed. Starting Tuesday, January 16, 2018 the new hours will be : January – Tuesday and Wednesday from 4:00 PM to 7:00 PM Saturday from 9:00 AM to 11 AM. After January – Wednesday from 4:00 PM to 7:00 PM 2nd Saturday of every month from 9:00 AM to Noon or by appointment. Shelley Bryant, Salamanca Town Clerk
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January 18 - 24, 2018 www.EllicottvilleTimes.com
East Otto Town Board December Meeting Minutes
The December meeting of the East Otto Town Board was called to order at 6 p.m. by Deputy Supervisor Dave Forster on Tuesday, Dec.12, 2017. Present were councilmen: Dave Forster, William Spors, Sid Barber and Mike Poch. Highway Superintendent Tom Benz and CEO Jeff Holler. Guests present were Bob Bowen, Angie Sherman, Michael Guerin, Pearl Guerin and Richard Helmich. County legislature Richard Helmich spoke to the board stating that he would like to bring more things to the county legislature that would represent rural towns such as East Otto. He told the town board that he is a board member of the land bank which helps towns with demolition of zombie properties and upgrading properties throughout the towns. He also told the board about a manufacturing housing initiative that involves replacement of manufactured homes. Richard also stated he is available for discussing road and bridge problems. Highway: Tom told the board that the sand and salt is done being hauled in for this year. Snake Run Road was reopened on Nov. 22, 2017. Mike Poch asked Tom if he felt there was a need to put guardrails up where the pilings are. Tom will check with the county on this matter. Tom stated there is a problem with residents plowing snow across the roads. He said it is occurring more than in previous years. Tom stated that it is illegal. He also stated that plowing a road where a town truck has gone removes the sand that was put down. On Monday, Dec. 11, 2017 the highway department barricaded Trafﬁc Street due to a bad accident and personal vehicles trying to get people out. Town clerk: Read a letter of interest from Pearl Guerin in regards to one of the open BAR position. She read a letter from Brian Church, who is interested in the Planning Board Chairperson position. Also, she read
a letter from Brittnie Phillips interested in one of the open Planning Board positions. Discussion took place in regards to the open positions. There was also discussion on payment for the positions including changing the payments per meeting attendance as opposed to an annual salary. Decisions on ﬁlling the vacant positions and payment for the positions will be made at the organizational meeting. A motion was made by Mike Poch and seconded by Sid Barber to adopt the following grant application resolution: WHEREAS, there is a grant available from the Cattaraugus County Dept. of Economic Development, Planning and Tourism Community Revitalization Fund to assist towns in Community Revitalization, and WHEREAS the Town of East Otto is in need of assistance to purchase Christmas lighting as provided for by the grant WHEREAS the Town of East Otto will match the grant dollar amount of $500 to purchase Christmas Lights. THEREFORE BE IT RESOLVED that the Town Board of the Town of East Otto does hereby authorize the supervisor of the Town of East Otto to sign the Grant application presented by the Town Clerk All were in favor. Motion carried. A motion was made by Mike Poch and seconded by Sid Barber to authorize the supervisor of the Town of East Otto to sign the Grant application from Southern Tier West to assist town in scanning of records: including birth, death and marriage records, historical, cemetery records, ect.as provided for by the grant. Spors, Barber, Poch and Forster were in favor. Motion carried. The clerk told the board she has been unable to contact the cleaner in regards to cleaning the town hall. She asked the board to consider having a maintenance position for the town hall. Currently the Highway Supervisor and the CEO have spent many hours doing maintenance and repairs on the hall. It was decided to discuss
this matter during the organizational meeting. A motion was made by Dave Forster and seconded by Mike Poch to renew the SPCA contract. Spors, Barber, Poch and Forster were in favor. Motion carried. CEO Report: Jeff completed 11 inspections, issued 6 permits, issued 1 address, answered 18 phone calls, and deposited $357 to the clerk for permits issued. Public Comment: Mr. Michael Guerin addressed the Board regarding meeting rules. He also stated that since the Highway Supervisor has a town truck he should be responsible for the town hall repairs. Supervisor Rugg explained that the Highway Supervisor being on call with the town truck was for highway related business and not for town hall repairs and maintenance. A motion was made by Dave Forster and seconded by Sid Barber to enter into executive session in regards to possible litigation. Forster, Spors, Barber, Poch and Rugg were in favor. Motion carried. A motion was made by Dave Forster and seconded by Mike Poch to come out of executive session. Forster, Spors, Barber, Poch and Rugg were in favor. Motion carried. A motion was made by Mike Poch and seconded by Sid Barber to schedule a public hearing on Dec. 27, 2017 at 6:30 p.m. on the 2017- 2018 ﬁre protection contract. Forster, Poch, Spors, Barber and Rugg were in favor. Motion carried. A motion was made by Sid Barber and seconded by Mike Poch to schedule the 2017 close out meeting for Wednesday December 27, 2017 at 6:00 PM at the town hall. Forster, Poch, Spors and Rugg were in favor. Motion carried. A motion was made by Mike Poch and seconded by Sid Barber to adjourn at 7:54 PM. Forster, Spors, Barber, Poch and Rugg were in favor. Motion carried. One Dec. 27, 2017, the close out December meeting of the East Otto Town Board was called
Great Valley Seeking State Solution to Tax Issue By Rick Miller
Town of Great Valley ofﬁcials reached out late last week to the New York State Department of Taxation and Finance looking for possible solutions to the sales tax error that has resulted in sharply higher county taxes for town taxpayers. Following the recommendation of its accountant, Berry & Berry CPA, the town board decided last year to apply 2018 sales taxes to reduce its town taxes instead of county taxes as had been the case. Great Valley was the last of four towns that still applied its sales taxes toward county taxes. Instead of using an estimate county ofﬁcials were developing for the county budget, about $490,000, Supervisor Daniel Brown said the town “woefully” underestimated the amount of local sales tax that would be available, using
about $75,000 to reduce the town tax levy. Meanwhile, the money was not available to reduce county taxes as had been done in the past — nor was most of it used to reduce the town taxes as had been anticipated. The result was an approximate $300 town and county tax increase on a property valued at $100,000. Some tax bills were $500 higher or more. On the advice of Town Attorney Peter Sorgi, the town board also agreed to seek special state legislation to allow the town to give rebates for the 2018 taxes. Brown said he left a message for a representative of state Sen. Catharine Young, R-Olean, and plans to reach out to Assemblyman Joseph GIglio, R-Gowanda, to explain the situation. Brown said Jan. 11 he and Sorgi spoke with a representative of the state
Department of Taxation and Finance that morning. That person was going to alert ofﬁcials higher in the department to look into the town’s options. Brown told the Olean Times Herald on Jan. 11 that it is unlikely anything can be resolved prior to the Jan. 31, deadline to pay town and county taxes at local tax collectors. He apologized to taxpayers for the error at the town’s meeting on Jan. 8. On Jan. 11, he reported, “In two days, we haven’t gotten very far, but we’re still working on it.” The Great Valley Town Board has scheduled a special meeting Jan. 22 at 7 p.m. at the Town Hall to update residents on the tax issue. What may happen next year at budget time, is that the Great Valley Town Board could apply the property tax toward the town and county tax rate.
to order at 6:09 p.m. by Supervisor Ann Rugg. Present were councilmen Sid Barber, Mike Poch, William Spors and Highway Superintendent Tom Benz. Councilman Dave Forster was excused. Guests present were Bob Bowen and Angela Sherman. Hwy: Discussion took place regarding purchase of a new truck vs. roller. Tom told the board there was damage done on the 2012 10 Wheeler truck. The outside of the Highway Shop addition is completed except for the door. The concrete is poured and the insulation is in. A motion was made by Mike Poch and seconded by Sid Barber to open the public hearing on the 2017-2018 ﬁre protection contract. Barber, Poch, Spors and Rugg were in favor. Motion carried. There was no public comment. A motion was made by Bill Spors and seconded by Sid Barber to close the public hearing on the 2017-2018 ﬁre protection contract. Barber, Poch, Spors and Rugg were in favor. Motion carried. A motion was made by Mike Poch and seconded by Bill Spors to authorize Supervisor Ann Rugg to sign the ﬁre protection district contract for 2018 as presented. All were in favor. Motion carried. Town Clerk: Deanna read letters of interest to the board from: Charles Herr 111, Tammie Herr and Annemarie McCabe for the open BAR open positions. She told the board that tax collection started early this year due to the executive order signed by Governor Cuomo. Ann thanked Mike Poch for his years of service on the town board. She reported on the chips funds and third quarter sales tax. She will be having a meeting with Armstrong. A motion was made by Mike Poch and seconded by Bill Spors to adjourn at 7:11 p.m. Barber, Poch, Spors and Rugg were in favor. Motion carried. Respectfully Submitted, Deanna Bowen, Town Clerk
(716) 699-4062 Page 9
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Great Valley Town Board Holds Reorganizational Meeting
By Rick Miller
The Great Valley Town Board held its 2018 reorganization meeting Monday, Jan. 8 at the Town Hall following a special public meeting on a tax mistake that affected all taxpayers. Salaries for 2018 were established for Supervisor Daniel Brown at $16,000; four councilmen at $2,200 each, $18,500 for Clerk Toni Evans, $11,800 each for two justices and $54,366 for Highway Superintendent Jack Harrington. Other appointments and salaries include Debra Stokes, deputy clerk, no salary; Deputy Highway Superintendent, Randy Peplinski, extra week of vacation; Code Enforcement Ofﬁcer Richard Rinko, $12,575; outside assessors (two) $10,000 each; Budget ofﬁcers, Brown and Hildagarde Krause, $550.
Photos by Aubrie Johnson
Also: Planning Board and Zoning Board of Appeals Chairman Christopher Schena, $1,750; board members Stephen Ward, Donald Roll, Alois Puszcz, Jeffrey Ramsten and Amy Detine, $750 each; Planning Board Clerk Connie Brennan, $832; Assessment Review Board, Connie Brennan, Amy Detine, Sandra Goode, $150 each. Other appointments include: Don Control Ofﬁcer Eric Butler, $2,800; Town Historian Marilyn Siperik, $500; Youth Program Director Rebecca Pierce, $300; accountant and auditor, Berry & Berry CPAs, $9,800; Town Attorney, Hopkins, Sorgi & Morganawski, $10,000, and Town Hall custodian Charles Nannen, $13.50 per hour. Members were named to the following committees: • Highway — Jack Harrington, Daniel
Brown Jerry Musall. • Youth Program — Lori Finch, B. Kruszynski and Rebecca Pierce. • Senior Citizens — Lori Finch, B. Kruszynski and Sandra Goode. • Building — Daniel Brown, Jerry Musall and B. Bruszynski. • Audit — Daniel Brown, Lori Finch and Sandra Goode. The Olean Times Herald and Ellicottville Times were named the town’s ofﬁcial newspapers. Five Star Bank and M&T Bank were named ofﬁcial depositories. The board also approved hourly wages for Highway Department employees ranging from $10.71 for part time, and ranging from $17 to $20.98 for full-time employees. The Youth Program instructor will receive $12.40 per hour and youth aides will get $10.40 per hour.
Page 10 (716) 699-4062
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31 GREER HILL A village and slopeslide location that offers the best of both worlds in Ellicottville, furnished 4 BR/3.5 BTH, gourmet kitchen overlooking living room with stone ﬁreplace, 2 master suites, large deck with outdoor ﬁreplace. B1093212 $699,700
January 18 - 24, 2018
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6825 NILES ROAD Panoramic view of HoliMont from both balcony levels of this stunning chalet. 4 BR/3.5 BTH, wet bar, A/C. Fireplaces on both levels; walls of windows up and down. B175968 $779,000
716-699-2000 6084 Rte 219 S Ellicottville, NY 14731
7145 ROUTE 242 22.5 acres with 5 BR/3 BTH. Sold furnished. Freshly painted 2016. Large woodburning ﬁreplace. B1009277 $398,500
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7054 HIGH MEADOWS Panoramic views, 4,000+ sq ft home on 6+ acres. Large rooms w/great room, rec. room & entertainment room. B489053 $449,999
7375 KENT ROAD Minutes to the village. Private secluded setting. 3 BR / 3 BTH. Open concept w/newer appliances. Upper loft with private bedroom. Jacuzzi on deck. Large barn style garage. B1087220 $274,900
6 MONROE STREET 3 BR/2 BTH open concept home in the heart of the Village. Huge backyard and deck for entertaining. B1075366 $349,900
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
5754 HUMPHREY This duplex is price to sell! Live on one side and make the other side work for you. Just 5 minutes to Ellicottville. B1071520 $145,000
5773 BONN WAY 5 mil to Village. Furnished 4 BR/3 BTH chalet. Great room w/ﬁreplace and rec. room. Solid rental history. B491260 $289,999
6223 WITCH HOLLOW New build construction, 4 BR/2 BTH, 1 car garage, in ﬂoor heating. Two level cedar chalet with patio & deck. B1055544 $429,000
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Holiday Valley Announces 2 New Board Members January 16, 2018, Ellicottville, NY…Dennis Eshbaugh, President of Holiday Valley Resort in Ellicottville announced on Saturday, January 13 that two new members were elected to the Board of Directors of Win-Sum Ski Corp, dba Holiday Valley Resort to replace two retiring board members. Ward Dobbins of Lockport and Greg Fitzpatrick of Ellicottville will be taking their seats in January and February respectively. Both men have life-long histories with Holiday Valley, beginning as children skiing with their families and now enjoying skiing and golﬁng at the resort with their own children. Dobbins is CEO of HH Dobbins, Inc, a company that handles, manages and markets fruit, representing some of the ﬁnest growers in the world. Born and raised on the family fruit farm in Western New York, Ward returned from four years at John Carroll University to join H.H. Dobbins Inc., Thruway Produce and H.H. Dobbins and Son in 1986. He has since purchased United Apple Sales and is kept busy overseeing and guiding the direction of the four companies. Ward is on the US Apple Export Council, The New York State Apple Marketing Order Board, and The New York State Horticultural Society Board. Fitzpatrick is the President of Fitzpatrick & Weller, Inc, a fourth generation forestry management company, wood components manufacturer and hardwoods exporter located in Ellicottville. Greg attended Notre Dame University. Prior to his position at Fitzpatrick and Weller, Greg was employed as a CPA at Price Waterhouse Buffalo from 1982 to 1988. Greg is an Ellicottville Town Councilman and a member of the boards of the Cattaraugus County IDA, the Lumberman’s Insurance Trust, and Penn York Lumbermen’s Club.
167 WILDFLOWER Beautiful 2+ BR/2 BTH totally renovated condo. Fully furnished. Gas FP; new kitchen. View of the slopes. B491041 $229,000
699-2345 EXT. 4600
27 ALPINE MEADOWS Upgraded 3 BR/ 2 BTH across the street from Holiday Valley. Being offered fully furnished. B1033273 $259,900
F204 SNOWPINE VILLAGE Ski in/Ski out unit, next to chairlift. Newer carpets, wood ﬂooring, granite counter tops, stainless steel appliances, stone ﬁreplace and more! 3 BR/2 BTH offered fully furnished. B1093286 $179,000
SNOWPINE VILLAGE To rent or own 1-3 BR condos from $77,500; Ski in/Ski out! Close to golf course and lifts.
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WILDFLOWER To rent or own studios, 1 & 2 bedroom condos from $86,900. Across from HV Resort.
Eagles and Falcons Season Long Training December 16 - March 18 Eagles and Falcons meet every weekend beginning Saturday, Dec. 16, 2017 through Sunday, March 18, 2018. Eagles is a program geared toward skiers ages 11-13 who are undecided or do not wish to compete on the Holiday Valley Race, Freestyle or Snowboard Teams. The Eagles will continue to grow and improve in their skiing skills and be part of the “mountain experience”. During the season, Eagles may be exposed to alpine racing, terrain park features, bumps/steeps/powder using all terrain in all conditions all the time. The goal is to give Eagles the skills to ski all situations at any mountain they may venture to. Falcons is for teens ages 14-18 who are accomplished noncompetitive skiers. Falcons enjoy the social aspects of the resort while being coached in skiing at the highest levels. Fun and friendships are developed on and off the slopes through planned social events. Eagles and Falcons learn and live the safety Responsibility Code and all the aspects of the “mountain adventure”. They may have a day of cross-country/ telemark skiing. They may ski a day with any of Holiday Valley’s successful competitive teams to see if they would like to join. They may experience a day in the Life of a Snowmaker or Groomer. Whatever the focus for the day, the goal is safety awareness at all times and fun on the mountain, with a large dose of learning, camaraderie and smiles thrown in. The programs are led by Jennifer Courtney, who brings 25 years of experience in working with young people as a ski teacher/coach at Holiday Valley.
Both Dobbins and Fitzpatrick credit Holiday Valley with inﬂuencing their sense of family and the way they believe in a healthy environment and lifestyle. As new Board members they hope to learn more about the leadership of Holiday Valley and grow the future by building on the successes of the past.
So Much To Do - So Much Fun! www.holidayvalley.com • 716-699-2345 • 800-323-0020
January 18 - 24, 2018
The Song of Ellicottville:
Remembering Charles Coolidge By Breanna E. Coolidge
My grandfather, Charles R. Coolidge, previous Mayor of Ellicottville, NY and friend to many, was a man of tremendous accomplishment and an incredible inspiration to all. Some knew him as Neighbor, some as Mr. Coolidge, some as Husband, and some as Dad. No matter how it was that you knew him, you were just grateful that you did. Whether he was sitting in his driveway on a beautiful day listening to Conway Twitty or leading a board meeting working to improve some aspect of village life, he always did everything full on, never took anything for granted and truly made the absolute most of his life. Before he became the man who transformed a little one horse town into an East Coast skiing destination, he was just a small town boy on Rockwell Avenue in Ellicottville, NY, his lifelong home. As a child, he grew up here, only it was not full of ski shops and attractions, but rather dirt roads and old barns. Hunting in the mountains and ﬁshing in the creeks with his father, Michael, sparked his enduring love for wildlife and the breathtaking nature that surrounded him. From a young age, he was an avid outdoorsman, but was taught by his mother, Madeline, to always respect and take care of Mother Nature and all of her creatures. He and his brothers and sisters would play down by the creek from dawn until dusk and run home when supper was ready. Jesus was his savior and he passionately carried his faith with him throughout his 70 years on earth. You could say that life back then was simple and some may even refer to it as “the good old days” but it was also rugged and down right hard. You know the old saying, “pulling yourself up by your bootstraps?” Well, my grandfather was a direct byproduct of that mentality. Come eighth grade, he sacriﬁced his education as a youth to start working to help support his family. He took college courses later on in life, but he gave up a lot at a very young age for the wellbeing of his family. At only 13 years old, he was enlightened by the true value of back breaking work by digging ditches and graves, working as a farm hand, volunteering for the Ellicottville Fire
Department and working hard at the local saw mill for pocket change. He became a laborer for the county in the mid1960s, where he plowed the snow from our roads in the winter and shoveled black top to ﬁx them in the summer. Just when he thought that his life was going to be an endless loop of drudgery, sweat and blisters, he saw a beam of light when he found his soulmate, his sweetheart, my Nana, Sharon. He proposed to her after only a few short months of knowing each other and said “I do” at only 18 years old on Dec. 4, 1965. About a year or so later, my grandmother gave birth to their ﬁrst born son, Chuck, followed by my father, Bill, and eventually their youngest son, Rob. My grandfather hustled through grueling 80hour work weeks while dedicating himself as a loving father, husband, member and usher of Holy Name of Mary RC Church in Ellicottville and continuing his service as a lifelong member of the Ellicottville Volunteer Fire Department. As if this was not enough for one man to handle, my grandfather was then promoted to Road Section Supervisor for Cattaraugus County DPW. It was after this promotion that his career took ﬂight and the legacy that he left behind had begun. As he worked to improve, rebuild and keep his community safe, he embarked on a journey dedicating many hours of his time to learning about and listening to the people of Ellicottville. In no time at all, he discovered his niche for leadership and started to take action not only in his hometown, but in the ﬁrematics world as well. My grandfather was a zealous supporter of ﬁreﬁghting and dedicated most of his life to ﬁrematic services. The FASNY Firemen’s Home on the Hudson became a frequent travel destination for him and my grandmother as he attended meetings and conferences for 10 years as a FASNY board member. In addition, he was a past President of the Southwestern Firemen’s Association all while maintaining dedicated service to his hometown volunteer ﬁre department. It was by this time that he had started to serve as a Trustee on the Village Board of Ellicottville and about a year later, what we would consider to be his
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All-Season Propane Delivery greatest accomplishment took place when he won the mayoral election. Charles R. Coolidge, my grandfather, was the longest sitting mayor of Ellicottville, NY and devoted 18 years of his life to shaping and nurturing our village into a tourist destination, but most importantly, always striving to maintain a small town, homey feeling for its locals. His Wastewater Treatment Plant project is the reason why we have clean drinking water today and he rebuilt our infrastructure all while keeping his promise to never raise taxes throughout his years in ofﬁce. Chock full of accomplishments, leadership and responsibilities, he never put anything above what was most important to him: his family and the Lord. His wife of exactly 52 years and one month, his three sons, and his 11 grandchildren were the apple of his eye. He was absolutely a good, wholesome, honest, loyal, salt of the earth, made in America man’s man with a heart of pure gold. You always knew where you stood with him in a world full of phonies and fakes and for this, he will always be respected. My grandfather, Charles R. Coolidge, left a legacy for us to uphold. He always put others before himself and dedicated his life to community service and family. Of all the memories, laughter, and priceless times that I had with my grandpa, one thing resonates with me most. From the day I was born up until the day he went to be with God, he always said, “Breanna, you make my heart sing, do you know that?” I do not know if he knows it, but I am almost certain that he made everyone’s heart sing, especially mine, my family’s and the heart of Ellicottville, NY. He will always be remembered as the mayor who created a melody in our hearts and that song will play on forever. I love you old man, go rest high on your mountain, until we meet again.
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Page 12 (716) 699-4062
January 18 - 24, 2018
Joany Klopp Bund, GRI Associate Broker Sales Manager
Ofﬁce: 716-699-3945 Cell: 716-969-2156 Email:
12 Washington Street, Ellicottville, NY 14731 Office: (716) 699-4800
6084 Route 219 at Holiday Valley Road PO Box 1818, Ellicottville, NY 14731 visit: holidayvalleyrealestate.com
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!”
$1,150,000 New Price on Greer Hill!
26 Monroe St. Ellicottville 716-699-2128
$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!
$89,900 Slope side convenience!
Open Daily 10am to 6pm Fri. & Sat. 10am to 8pm
$65,000 Build your Dream Home!
Tastefully updated one-bedroom conWalking distance to all of the do with new gas ﬁreplace, easy access Ellicottville haunts, this landscaped to slopes, tennis courts, golf course, lot is very deep with all of the utilities trials – at a price you will love! at the road
$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
$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
Online Store Gado-Gado.shoptiques.com
Experience the healing power of nature as you relax in New York’s first authentic European-built salt cave.
$529,000 Fabulous HoliMont Chalet!
www.EllicottvilleSaltCave.com 32 West Washington Street, Ellicottville NY
Cathy Pritchard: (716) 983-4234 Melanie Pritchard: (716) 480-8409 Caitlin Croft Executive Assistant Lic. R.E. Salesperson email@example.com When You’re Happy, Team firstname.lastname@example.org Licensed Real Estate Brokers Pritchard is Happy! www.TeamPritchard.com
$199,000 Act Now!
This 3/2 condo sits across from HV. Fully furnished makes moving in a breeze. Desired split ﬂr plan gives you all the space you need. So much to do in 4-season EVL!
$329,000 Great Rental History!
Sleeping Capacity up to 12
Lovingly maintained & fully furnished this 3/3 sits less than 2 miles from Holiday Valley and close to State Land. Quick drive to the village a must see!
$50,000 New Listing!
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 email@example.com 6394 Route 242 East, Ellicottville, NY Rentals also Available www.Facebook.com/EllicottVillas
$395,000 Newly Constructed Chalet!
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.
Book Your Vacation NOW!
$254,900 Turn Key Townhouse
Incredible slope views in this stunning 4 BR/ 2.5 BA living level entry Set atop a knoll with views of Holiday 5 BR/ 3.5 BA chalet – living and fam- townhouse w 1760 sf, gas FP, directly Valley in the distance, this chalet ily room, 2 FP, huge open kitchen, on across from HoliMont and an easy walk offers 5 acres, radiant ﬂoor heat, 5 acres with pond, with Finger Lakes to village rustic ambiance. trail above!
• Signature salt stone massage • Infared sauna • Lemongrass foot scrub • Ladies packages • Salt Lamps and more! Gift Certificates available.
≈ Your Turn Women’s Ski Clinic• Jan 25-26
A handyman special with rental income! 2-story brick home could be your project to gut and remodel while you earn income from the two mobile homes on the property.
$625,000 Location & Stunning Style!
$347,000 Just Built!
3 + levels of spacious interior that allows the ski family room for entertaining; be it the kids, adults or both at the same time. This 4/3.1 sleeps 11+ and is offered with the ﬁnest furnishings.
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!
$44,900 Incredible Investment!
$834,000 Continue the Tradition
Hands down one of the best views in all of Ellicottville! Sweeping views of Holiday Valley, quick walk to the Business District. Development opportunity in the heart of WNY’s most popular 4-season destination!
Tips Up has been an EVL staple for 3 decades, start the restaurant back up or bring new ideas! 2/1.1 Apartment on the third second ﬂoor! Owner Financing!
$129,000 Ground Level!
$324,900 Move in Now!
Walk out of your patio right on to hole #9 or steps to Mardi Gras Chair. 2/2 fractional that allows the luxury of resort living without the hassle of homeownership!
This well maintained Holiday Valley unit comes fully furnished featuring many updates incl. kitchen & great location on the hill. 4/1.1 w/ plenty of room to entertain!
Check out our office listings at: www.ellicottville.com