VOLUME 6 ISSUE 42
OCTOBER 19 - 25, 2017
Pumpkin Mania! By Mary Heyl
Of all the foods associated with the different seasons, there’s nothing quite like pumpkins to get everyone excited about fall! Walk down any grocery aisle, and you’ll be surrounded by all kinds of pumpkin goodies: pumpkin spice cereal, pumpkin pie flavored yogurt, pumpkin bread mixes, even pumpkin beer. Grocery marketing schemes aside, there’s a lot to love about fall’s iconic gourd and so many ways to enjoy it that you can make right at home. Did you know that there are more than 30 varieties of pumpkins? That’s right, like other kinds of fruit, pumpkins are grown in several varieties and they’re a member of the gourd family, along with melons, cantaloupes and squash. The pumpkins found at the grocery store and the pumpkin patch are most likely Connecticut Field pumpkins, an heirloom variety that dates back to the early settlers and is the standard color, size and shape for jack-o’-lanterns! All pumpkins are edible, but some varieties are better for cooking than others, such as the Small Sugar or the New England Pie varieties. Fortunately, the grocery store has taken all of the guesswork out of the process, but be sure to check your recipe and the labels before you buy! Canned pumpkin is just that—cooked, pureed pumpkin—but pumpkin pie filling is pureed pumpkin with added spices and sugars. Get creative with canned pumpkin and try one of these delicious, easy recipes that everyone will enjoy! A regular sized can of pureed pumpkin yields more than what’s required for a
Thurs • Joseph & Johnson • 8pm Fri • Joseph & Johnson • 9pm Sat • West • 9pm Wed • Wagner & Winston • 8pm
20 Washington St • 699-2530
Fri •The A-List Band • 7pm Sat • Tony Holiday & The Velvetones • 6pm Thur Oct 19 • Mark Hummel, Anson Funderburgh & The Golden State Lone Star Revue • 8pm 20 Monroe St • 699-4162
October 22 Cyclocross Race HoliMont October 26 HoilMont Job Fair October 28 EVL Half 5K and Half Marathon October 28 Holiday Valley Job Fair October 31 Village of Ellicottville Trick or Treating will be held on Halloween 5pm to 8pm
See Pumpkin Mania page 2
Village Receives Grant, New ATMs Proposed
By Caitlin Croft
The September meeting of the Village Board (VB) opened with good news. The Village received just shy of $95,000 from NYS Consolidated Local Street and Highway Improvement Programs, NYS Energy and Research Development, and NYS Aid and Incentives to Municipalities. The Energy Grant was from efficiencies in the Waste Water Treatment Facility. Next, Ron Mavity spoke about his ATM Proposal. This is to install two ATMs where the telephone booths used to
The stat seems both alarming and surprising for a football team like Franklinville/Ellicottville: The Titans’ dynamic offense turned the ball over three times Friday night. But before any of those uncharacteristic giveaways, F/E had taken a 22-0 lead. In fact, that was the score 45 seconds into the second quarter. In a matchup of state-ranked Class D teams, No. 8 F/E’s start was so good against No. 16 Clymer/ Sherman/Panama that future miscues were rendered about
See Titans page 4
November 4-5 East Otto Country Associates Open House November 10-11 Holiday Valley Beer and Wine Festival November 19-20 CCAC Winter Arts Festival, Holiday Valley November 24-26 Christmas in Ellicottville
Retirement Makes Way for New Restaurant
After more than 40 years in the restaurant business, Tom Zerbian has announced his retirement and the closing of Cadillac Jack’s at 24 Monroe Street Bar and Bistro. But as one door closes, another door opens. Later this fall, look for Sara and Frank Testa to open the Public House of Ellicottville at the current Cadillac Jack’s location.
See New Restaurant page 6
History, Shopping and Halloween Fun in Randolph See Board page 5
Titans (7-0) Grab Top Seed for Playoffs
By Shawn Campbell
© 2017 Ellicottville Times
November 4 Christkindlmarket St.Paul’s Ellicottville
By Mary Heyl
Before the leaves are gone, be sure to enjoy the stunning colors and beautiful hillsides of Cattaraugus County by taking a scenic drive to Randolph! There are lots of unique shops and restaurants to enjoy, as well as fun events to celebrate the season. Whether your goal is to take the family on a fun adventure, stock up on the latest fall fashions, or get a jump start on your holiday shopping,
See Randolph Fun page 9
Last Chance for Sky High By Alicia Dziak
Navigate 13 courses that include ziplines and challenging obstacles at the Aerial Park. Climb to the treetops in the Climbing Forest. Soar down the hill on the Mountain Coaster. If you’re one of the thousands who lives for the adrenaline rush of Holiday Valley’s Sky High, better get your fix soon! The park is only open for the season through Oct. 29. The next two weekends, you can still enjoy
all the fun on Saturdays and Sundays. The Aerial Park, the largest of its kind in New York State and third largest in the U.S., combines a series of platforms and bridges built in a 4-acre section of the woods near the resort’s Tannenbaum Lodge. The Aerial Park includes 142 platforms, 170 elements and 43 ziplines, with the tallest platform at 68 feet and the longest zip line measuring
See Sky High page 10
Page 2 (716) 699.4062
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Wagon rides—Saturdays and Sundays from September 30—October 22, weather permitting, 10:am –4:00pm. For those of age, come sample our Maple Chardonnay at the Sugarhouse Hike our trails to the Sugarhouse and tipi to see the tremendous fall foliage! Visit our Gift Shop & Nature Center which offers a wide selection of country gift item as well as all Sprague’s 100% Pure Maple Products
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Pumpkin Mania Continued from front page
pumpkin pie—so what to do with that leftover pumpkin? For a delicious treat, try Chef Meg Galvin’s Pumpkin Dip, which is delicious at breakfast on a bagel or with graham crackers for a snack. In a food processor, combine ½ cup of canned pumpkin, 1 cup of 1 percent milkfat cottage cheese, 8 ounces of softened cream cheese, and 1 teaspoon of pumpkin pie spice. Process until smooth and store in the refrigerator up to one week. Kids (and adults!) will love a delicious Pumpkin Shake, Martha Stewart’s go-to recipe for leftover canned pumpkin! In a blender, combine ½ cup of pumpkin puree, 1 cup of vanilla ice cream, ½ cup milk and a pinch of cinnamon. Blend until smooth and enjoy! If you don’t have time to use the leftover pureed pumpkin right away, remember that you can freeze pureed pumpkin and use it in your favorite recipe another time! Although the pumpkin craze seems uniquely American,
pumpkins actually originated in Central America, and they are now grown all over the word, with China being the world’s biggest producer. However, the biggest pumpkin ever grown was in the United States: in Stillwater, Minnesota in 2010, Chris Stevens grew a pumpkin that weighed in at a whopping 1,810.5 pounds! While you may not be looking for a pumpkin quite this large, there are some important things to notice as you’re picking out the perfect pumpkins for your fall decorations. Whether your intention is to select a great carving pumpkin
or choose several pumpkins to decorate your porch into the Thanksgiving holiday, it’s important to check for firmness. Soft spots on a pumpkin, however small, indicate rotting that is already taking place inside the pumpkin and will soon overtake the whole gourd, even though it make look perfectly fine on the outside. The outer appearance of the pumpkin is important to take into consideration, too. Avoid choosing a pumpkin with any brown spots, even small ones, as this indicates that bugs have been chewing on the pumpkin and may have burrowed inside. It’s a good idea to check out the pumpkin stem, too. Not only do you want to make sure it’s strong enough to handle, but you also want to look at the color of the pumpkin around the stem. If it is noticeably dull, the pumpkin was likely damaged by frost, which will make it rot sooner. Stay tuned next week for lots of great Halloween- themed pumpkin ideas! Even if you’d rather not wield a carving knife, there are lots of fun ways to decorate your perfectly picked pumpkins just in time for Halloween.
October 19-25, 2017
(716) 699.4062 Page 3
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live music all week long!
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THURSDAY, OCTOBER 19 JOSEPH & JOHNSON • 8PM FRIDAY, OCTOBER 20 JOSEPH & JOHNSON • 9PM SATURDAY, OCTOBER 21 WEST • 9PM WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 25 WAGNER & WINSTON • 8PM
Gin Mill Mercantile now open!! 22 Washington Street Right next door to the Gin Mill!
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Gin Mill 8 p.m. • Wagner & Winston
Winter Arts Festival at Holiday Valley Nov. 18 Located at Holiday Valley inside the Tamarack Club
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The weather and a great mix of crafters, artists and vendors came together to bring out families, friends, and an overall great crowd to make the Ellicottville Fall Festival the largest and best in the 42-year history of the event, according the Ellicottville Chamber of Commerce. The weekend before and after the event saw large crowds who wanted to miss the traffic of the festival and enjoy Ellicottville’s merchants. The economic impact to the community is amazing. The two-day arts and crafts show saw untold thousands of people make their way through the booths and our fabulous shops. Guests, from toddlers to adults, enjoyed the weekend’s 80-degree temperatures. Thousands took the trip to the top of the hill at both Holiday Valley and HoliMont, taking advantage of some of the best views of autumn colors at both resorts. Holiday Valley was not only filled with leaf peepers, but people looking to get a jump on the ski season with a new pair of skis, or at least new to them at the Ski Swap. Runners and mountain bikers also reveled in
the warm temperatures for the annual 5K and mountain bike races on the hill. Overwhelmingly positive comments have come in to the Chamber of Commerce praising the blend and quality of vendors at this year’s event. Smiles on the hundreds of children’s faces at the carnival by the Washington Square building were a giveaway of the family fun that was to be had all weekend. Hats off to our local bars and restaurants for all the music in the village from Friday night through Sunday. Nearly a dozen venues hosted 27 bands. The food court on Jefferson Street was home to some great vendors with everything from sausage, peppers and onions to turkey legs, pierogis to bison. There were even shish kabobs, soups, fries, Asian noodles, beef on wick, fried dough and the ever-popular kettle corn. Over the course of its 42year history, the Ellicottville Fall Festival has continued to evolve, becoming a better, more family friendly event. As the Chamber of Commerce begins its review of the 2017 Fall Festival, the 43rd Annual Fall Festival, to be held Oct.
6 and 7, 2018 is already in the planning stages. The staff of the Ellicottville Chamber of Commerce and all their partners will be working to make the event even better. We are proud that our event gives local charities the opportunity to raise an estimated $50,000 from the festival and provides increased income for our work force and business owners alike. The staff of the Chamber of Commerce wish to thank all involved in making the festival such a success. Special thanks to the DPW crew, Village Special Events Committee, Ellicottville Volunteer Fire Company, Ellicottville Great Valley Ambulance staff, Ellicottville Central School students and staff for helping with the cleanup. We would also like to thank local, county, and state law enforcement, the NYS DOT, the Ellicottville Library for managing our information booth, shirt and poster sales, our great merchants, our resident and non-resident home owners and all the various service partners of the Ellicottville Chamber of Commerce.
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Page 4 (716) 699.4062
October 19-25, 2017
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Ellicottville Times is the School District’s Official Paper
ECS ECS Coaches Corner Girls' JV Soccer, Coaches Katie Taylor and Leah Klahn
716-699-2388 716-699-5358 fax firstname.lastname@example.org
The ECS JV girls' soccer team ended their season with a win against Genesee Valley 2-0. Mandy Hurlburt had a goal and an assist. Kayla Krzanak had a great shut out in goal. The team ended their season 8-2-1.
An Independent Insurance Agency
Continued from front page
Follow us on Instagram! @EVLTimes
ECS Sports Schedule Thursday, Oct. 19
Girls JV Volleyball Home Allegany-Limestone Central School @ 5pm Girls Varsity Volleyball Home Allegany-Limestone Central School @ 6:30pm
POST SEASON Friday, Oct. 20
FE Titan Football v Portville
Saturday, Oct. 21
Boys Varsity Soccer Semi's vs Pine Valley at Pioneer
Monday, Oct. 23
Girls Varsity Soccer Semi's vs Frewsburg at Dunkirk
Photos from Ellicottville Sports Boosters
meaningless. The Titans’ usual leaders led the way again in a 28-6 win that completed an undefeated regular season and secured the No. 1 seed for the Section 6 playoffs. “We came out and we looked fast and crisp, and that’s how we expect to look,” coach Chad Bartoszek said. “This team right here, the Wolfpack … they hit and they were big and they were physical at points. They made us work. You’ve got to tip your hat to them because they answered. Down 22-0, they could’ve caved in. They made us work, and we needed that type of game. We were in a physical battle.” On Senior Night, Brock Blecha, Sam Erickson, Griffin Chudy and Austin Grinols all played big roles for F/E (7-0, 5-0). Blecha completed 10 of 15 passes for 138 yards and two touchdowns while also rushing for 52 yards and leading the team with 11 tackles. Erickson, Franklinville’s Homecoming king, caught a 6-yard TD from Blecha on the game’s first possession. The basketball star also had a pair of sacks in the second half. Chudy hauled in a 37-yard touchdown strike that put the Titans up 14-0 with 23 seconds left in the first quarter. On the Wolfpack’s ensuing possession, he recorded an interception when a CSP receiver couldn’t complete a catch and the ball popped out of his hands. Three plays later, Chudy ran for a 2-yard score. Grinols was responsible for two of F/E’s three second-half takeaways, forcing a fumble and recovering it after a long CSP completion and later intercepting a pass. “They’re continuous,” Bartoszek said of his team’s leaders. “Austin Grinols just stepped up huge towards the second half. I mean, holy cow, he made some plays for us. In the first half, it was Griff and Sammy and Brock. Those guys … they keep showing up. They keep playing ball. I think in the second half, we just got into a little bit of a dogfight.” After racking up 151 yards in the first quarter, the Titans were outgained 172-94 the rest of the way. Michael Beatman rushed for 94 yards for CSP (5-2, 3-2). “I am really proud of the guys, the way they bounced back after the first quarter,”
FE Titans facebook page photo
Wolfpack coach Ty Harper said. “You can’t get off to a bad start against a great team like that. They’re No. 8 in the state for a reason. But I think after that first quarter, after the first 12 minutes, I thought we battled and it was a pretty even game.” But even though F/E committed three turnovers (one interception and two fumbles on back-to-back plays in the fourth quarter), it finished with four takeaways and shut out the Wolfpack in the second half. “Our defense was lights-out, other than a couple missed tackles here and there,” Bartoszek said. And Bartoszek’s team got one key score after intermission to put the game away, with a 2-yard Blecha keeper capping a 14-play, 48-yard drive after a CSP fumble. Blecha kept the drive going with his arm, completing an 8-yard pass to Deric Leiper on fourth-and-5 and a 16-yarder to Grinols on third-and-16. The undefeated regular season is Franklinville/ Ellicottville’s first in four years as a combined team. The Titans will host No. 8 seed Portville (1-6) in the Section 6 Class D quarterfinals next Friday at Ellicottville’s Ray Gray Field. “It’s awesome,” Bartoszek said. “For me, personally, I didn’t really think about it too much because we’re focusing on bigger-picture things as coaches. But after the game, it was fun to look the kids in
the eye, ‘You’re a senior and you’re 7-0 and you did it on your home field. This team really worked hard.’” (Shawn Campbell is an Olean Times Herald reporter.) Clymer/Sherman/ Panama 0 6 0 0 — 6 Franklinville/Ellicottville 14 8 0 6 — 28 First Quarter Franklinville/Ellicottville — Sam Erickson 6 pass from Brock Blecha (11 plays, 73 yards); Blecha run, 8-0 Franklinville/Ellicottville — Griffin Chudy 37 pass from Blecha (6 plays, 66 yards); run failed, 14-0 Second Quarter Franklinville/Ellicottville — Chudy 2 run (3 plays, 17 yards, after Chudy 23 interception return); Deric Leiper pass from Blecha, 22-0 Clymer/Sherman/Panama — Michael Beatman 2 run (15 plays, 80 yards); pass failed, 22-6 Fourth Quarter Franklinville/Ellicottville — Blecha 2 run (14 plays, 48 yards, after fumble); pass failed, 28-6 TEAM STATISTICS CSP F/E First Downs 9 14 Rushes-Yards 30-70 36-107 Passing Yards 108 138 Comp-Att-Int 9-19-2 10-15-1 Total Offense 178 245 Fumbles-Lost 3-2 2-2 Penalties-Yards 4-30 4-35 Punts-Avg 3-25.7 2-44.0 Total Plays 49 51
October 19-25, 2017
Ward Accepts Allegany-Limestone Interim Superintendent Position
By Tom Dinki
The Allegany-Limestone Central School District Board of Education has offered an interim superintendent position to Mark Ward. The board agreed to offer the role to Ward, a former superintendent of Ellicottville, Olean and Salamanca school districts, during an executive session Oct. 10. Ward, who retired as Ellicottville superintendent in June, accepted the offer Oct. 11. “Mark is a very experienced superintendent,” said Dr. Joe Zimmer, board president. “He was recently a superintendent as of June, so he knows all of the current state regulations, and we believe he has the talent and skills to manage the school district as we search for our permanent superintendent.” Zimmer noted that the board will vote on a resolution at the Oct. 10 regular meeting to officially appoint Ward, who has yet to sign a contract. Allegany-Limestone Superintendent Dr. Karen Geelan announced in August that she has accepted the superintendent post at the Valhalla Union Free School District, and will depart Oct. 31. Ward is set to take over Nov. 1. Ward, 64, figured he would serve an interim role at some point during retirement, and while he said he didn’t necessarily expect it to happen so soon, the opening at Allegany-Limestone intrigued him. “I’d like to think my experience having been a superintendent in three different districts and 42 years in education helps along the line obviously, and what they were looking for is maybe what I could provide,” he said. “Having been in the business a long time, there’s not many things you don’t deal with.” The board only expects Ward to serve about four to six months, as it hopes to have a permanent superintendent start by March or April. Advertisements on the opening will go out in the next few
(716) 699.4062 Page 5
Saturday Nov. 4 - 10AM - 5PM Sunday Nov. 5 - 10AM - 5PM HOG-SHED STUDIO POTTERY
8363 Maples Rd. (Cty Rd #13) Otto, NY
Beautiful Handmade Bowls, Mugs, Casseroles,Vases & more… Piggy Banks & New Bird Vases 2017 Holiday Ornaments Assorted Seconds on Sale
capital project. “That’s obviously going to be a big part of the next three to five years,” Zimmer said. “So we need to have someone who is going to continue those projects and continue to develop academic excellence in the school, continue hiring quality teachers and administrators, and keep the good reputation of the school district as one of the best in Cattaraugus County.” Ward noted that making sure the capital project stays on course is one of his main objectives, something he’s had experience doing at his three previous districts. However, he added his role isn’t necessarily to change or vastly improve the district — just “steady the ship.” “I’m not the change agent. I’m not there to do that,” he said. “I’m there to pave the way for the next superintendent so that he or she can pick up and just move the district forward in the positive direction that it’s currently in.” (Tom Dinki is an Olean Times Herald reporter. He can be contacted at tdinki@ oleantimesherald.com.)
8420 Maples Rd. (Cty Rd #13) Otto, NY
days, and the application process will close by the end of November, said Zimmer, adding that the board hopes to conduct finalist interviews in early January. “It’s a relief for us to know we have a very experienced superintendent that has agreed to take over the position while we search for a permanent,” he said. The board’s search consultant, Western New York Education Services Council, conducted focus groups last month with district administrators, teachers, parents and students to receive input on the type of candidate they’re looking for. Zimmer said the board reviewed that feedback Oct 10. “They’re looking for someone who is focused on student achievement, someone who is a good communicator, someone who engages with the community,” he said. He said the board feels the district was on a good trajectory with Geelan, and is looking for its next superintendent to continue the initiatives that have already been started, including the district’s upcoming $17 million
For directions & map: www.eastotto.com
Original Watercolor Paintings (wildlife & rural) Limited Edition Prints & Reproductions Pet Portraits Holiday Gift Commissions
Continued from front page
be. They will be similar to the one currently outside of Katy’s Café. There was one member of the public who spoke out against it: “The line of sight would be detrimental to shops; the previous phone booths obstructed sight lines in the first place.” The ATMs will also serve as informational kiosks displaying events, maps of the community and have a live camera. This information would be shared with the police and village if needed. The proposal will be taken into consideration by the VB. Ed Rick of the Gin Mill spoke about the second egress installed to the side of Villaggio. Many of his complaints are civil matters and cannot be solved by the VB. The Code Enforcement Officer (CEO) is working with the owners of the building to correct any issues with this second egress. Mayor John Burrell attended the 219 Bridge Dedication for Gerard ‘Jess’ Fitzpatrick. Senator Cathy Young led
Rotary Club of Ellicottville Donates to the Library
the ceremony. Jess was an avid Notre Dame fan and it was his Alma Mater. State Assemblymen Joe Giglio ended his portion of the dedication with “God Bless and Go Notre Dame.” There will be a meeting regarding Fall Festival where all community members are encouraged to attend. “This will be to discuss the festival and find way to improve,” states Spencer Murray, VB Trustee. It will be held on Oct. 25 at 6 p.m. at the Village Hall. Department reports were discussed and approved. During the Village Planning Board Report, the short-term rentals regulations were brought into question. Village Planner Gary Palumbo is considering the issue to see if the regulations are part of the zoning regulations on behalf of the VB. There is a new committee to be chaired by Village Trustee Greg Cappelli and co-chaired by Ann Northrup regarding short term rentals in the
Village. “Northrup has done extensive research into the matter and will be a great fit for the co-chair position,” Cappelli stated. During the CEO Report, Kelly Frederickson stated he was satisfied with Fall Festival this year, but would like to improve upon tents and their exits for next year. The new parking on Park Street was highly effective and used well during Fall Festival. The VB expressed their satisfaction with the outcome of that project. There have been inquiries for four to five more dedication benches to be placed in the Village. The efforts for the joint Town and Village Engineer position is moving forward. It has been narrowed down to three candidates and second interviews have been conducted. The next meeting of the Village Board will be held on Nov. 13 at 6 p.m. at the Village Hall.
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IT’S TIME FOR SKI SEASON
The Rotary Foundation for Youth Presents new Notebook Computers, Modular Drones and Robotic Cubelets. Over the past number of years the Rotary Club of Ellicottville has been funding equipment to provide special training to our local youth. Working with the Library The Rotary has been supplying laptop computers for anyone to use when in the Library, this year providing two new laptops to begin to replace older models. The Rotary Club of Ellicottville, in discussions with Library Director Laura Flanagan decided to provide a fun way to get kids involved with robotics and coding. Laura wanted to have some
after school workshops to open up these exciting disciplines to our local students. There will also be kits available for use by anyone interested in creating outside of the formal workshops. Working with the Rotary District 7090, the Ellicottville Club applied for and was approved for a grant to buy 6 Airblock Modular Drones and 6 sets of Modular Robotics “Cubelets.” The Modular Drones and Cubelet kits are a fast and easy way to inspire kids to become better thinkers. Cubelets robot blocks make robot building remarkably simple. There's no wrong way to build with Cubelets just snap the robot blocks together and see what robot behaviors
emerge. The drones come with magnetic attachments so configuration is only limited by the student’s imagination. They can build their drone without any tools in any mode: drone mode, Hovercraft mode, triangle mode, spider mode, etc. Then they can develop a code, using drag-anddrop graphical programming software to learn programming & aerodynamics, control the robot, and get creative to enhance performance. The Rotary District provides a matching grant of up to $2,000.00 to Clubs that meet the criteria annually. The Rotary Club of Ellicottville contributed $2,500.00 for a total of $4,500.00 to provide
the new equipment for use by our community. Laura said that the Library “Greatly appreciates the generosity of the Rotary Club of Ellicottville and Rotary District 7090 and the strong relationship that we maintain.” These are a great addition to the Library and will provide a fun and educational program for many who want to explore these cutting edge technologies. Pictured above (L-R) Laura Flanagan (Library Director), Marcia Stoddard, Tina Barrett, Greg Cappelli & David Blanchard, Kathy Trost (Rotary Club of Ellicottville), Reg Madison (Rotary District Governor)
Something for every room in your home. New seasonal items for fall and the holidays. Come explore the possibilities A Mountain of Furniture At Prices You Can Bear! 4861 Rt. 219 Great Valley, NY 14741 (716) 945-2200
Open Monday through Friday 10am-6pm and Saturday 10am-5pm
art classes | exhibits & sales | artist support | NYSCA grants | member discounts
CATTARAUGUS COUNTY ARTS COUNCIL Southern Tier Biennial Exhibits at JCC Center Gallery and Olean Public Library Gallery through October 27th Free Family Art Day October 28th at Olean Center Mall, 1-4pm Splatter & Spirits Painting Class October 20th, 6-9pm $35 Information, schedules & sign up online at www.myartscouncil.net
100 West Main Street, Allegany, New York 716.372.7455
Page 6 (716) 699-4062
October 19-25, 2017
Now Hiring HOLIDAY VALLEY JOB FAIR October 26 - 5-7pm • October 28 - 9-11am Tannenbaum Lodge • Full & Part time seasonal positions • Fun & Friendly atmosphere • Positions include season pass & Lots More for you and Your family!
It’s the best job you will ever have. Join us! For more details visit holidayvalley.com or call 716.699.3907
Fall Bucket List: October Spirit at Local Distilleries By Jennifer Weber
With the end of October and Halloween around the corner, it's time to start thinking about staying warm over those long, chilly Western New York nights. Picture that sip of whiskey in front of the fireplace, just waiting for you to enjoy. One step further, imagine that spirited bottle coming from a local Western New York distillery. Over the past five years, a dozen or more distilleries have popped up in Erie, Cattaraugus, Chautauqua and Niagara Counties, thanks to changes in the New York State Farm Distillery Law. While many of these bottles can be found at your local liquor store, a visit to distillery itself becomes a weekend adventure worth a few hours of your time. Many of these local businesses not only offer tastings and onsite storerooms, but also educational tours, events and restaurants on site making each visit a true tourist (in your own backyard) destination. Time to check out a different kind of spirited adventure this weekend and pick up a bottle of local goodness along the way. Cheers! Ellicottville Distillery 5462 Robbins Road Ellicottville, New York 14731 (716) 597-6121 www.ellicottvilledistillery. com The Ellicottvillle Distillery line of spirits, the Agronomist, offers three options for your tasting pleasure a Corn Whisky, a Corn Vodka and Apple Vodka made from their own homegrown grains. “We grow it. We ferment it. We distill it.” Little Chicago Distilleries 3443 Suite K Route 16 North Olean, New York 14760 (716) 307-8572 www.facebook.com/pg/ littlechicagodistilleriesllc Little Chicago Distilleries was started by a group of friends who "wanted to bring back legal distillation of fine spirits in their hometown of Olean." Their first product, Black Hand Vodka was approved for sale last month and is made using only locally grown ingredients. Five & 20 Spirits & Brewing 8398 West Main Street Westfield, New York 14787 (716) 793-9463 www.fiveand20.com Five & 20 Spirits & Brewing, part of Mazza's Brewing & Distilling offers a variety of grain-to-glass small batch spirits including Rye Whiskey, Bourbon, Applejack,
Corn Whiskey, White Rye Whiskey, Limoncello, Apple Brandy Liqueur and additional featured guest spirits depending on what day you visit. Enchanted Mountains Spirits 137 Water Street Jamestown, New York 14701 (716) 483-4673 www. enchantedmountainspirits.com Enchanted Mountains Spirits brings a taste of the Irish to their potato Vodka and Whiskey through old world family recipes over two centuries old. Each batch is made from potatoes, malted barley and locally sourced goldenrod honey from Western New York. Southern Tier Distilling Company 2072 Stoneman Circle Lakewood, New York 14750 (716) 763-5479 www.stbcbeer.com Southern Tier Distillery is committed to being a farm to glass distillery and offer a wide variety of spirits including American, Corn and 2X Hopped Whiskey, London Dry and Citrus Gin, Small Batch Vodka and Maple Aged Spirits. Save the Date for their upcoming Straight Bourbon Release party on November 11th from 2pm-8pm. Black Squirrel 1595 Elmwood Avenue Buffalo, New York 14207 (716) 249-1122 www.blacksquirreldistillery. com Black Squirrel crafts all their spirits from maple syrup sourced from the New York Maple Exchange in East Concord. They offer four varieties of spirits, Black Squirrel Aged Maple Spirit, Mapleshine, Ardilla Negra Maple Coffee Liqueur and Black Squirrel Maple Liqueur.
Buffalo Distilling Company 860 Seneca Street Buffalo, New York 14210 www.bflodistilling.com The Buffalo Distilling Company is Buffalo's first Bourbon Whiskey distillery and features hand-crafted, smallbatch Bourbon, Moonshine, Apple Brandy and Vodka created under the label One Foot Cock. Black Button Distilling 149 Swan Street Buffalo, New York 14203 (716) 507-4590 www.blackbuttondistilling. com Black Button distills, bottles, ages and serves small-batch gin from local New York grains. They live up to their motto "Living Large in Small Batches" by offering Citrus Forward Gin, Black Button Barrel Reserve Gin as well as delicious limited-time seasonal releases: Lilac Gin and Garden Gin. Lakeward Spirits at the Barrel Factory 65 Vandalia Street Buffalo, New York 14204 (716) 541-1454 www.lakewardspirits.com Lakeward Spirits works with WNY companies Pioneer Malting, NYCraftmalt, Queen City Malting, and Niagara Malt to produce their three spirits Grain Canyon Vodka, Evergreen Gin and Inland Sea Rum. Lockhouse Distillery 41 Columbia Street Buffalo, New York 14204 (716) 768-4898 www.lockhousedistillery.com Lockhouse Distillery was the very first Western New York distillery in town since the days of prohibition. They distill their own spirits from grapes grown at Freedom Run Winery in Lockport. Their current selection includes Lockhouse Gin and Vodka, Limited Release Barreled Gin, Limited Release Single Hop Spirit, Sakura Gin, Coffee Liqueur and Amaro. Niagara Distilling Company 459 Ellicott Street Buffalo, New York 14203 (716) 886-9457 www.niagaradistillery.com Niagara Distilling Company is a farm to bottle distillery using all organic grains to create their 1812 Vodka and Gin which they boast as "spirits so smooth they could stop a war." Tommyrotter Distillery 500 Seneca Street Buffalo, NY 14204 (716) 312-1252 www.tommyrotter.com Tommyrotter Distillery is a craft distillery that uses homegrown American grains to produce Small Batch Vodka, Gin and Triple Barrel American Whiskey.
See the solution on page 8.
Give for Greatness 2017 Grant Applications Now Being Accepted
Program of Arts Services Initiative of WNY to fund cultural organizations in 5 counties Arts Services Initiative of Western New York (ASI) announced that grant applications are now being accepted for its Give for Greatness program. Grants providing general operating support in the amount of $1,000 each will be distributed thanks to several fundraising initiatives throughout the year. Information and the simple online application are available atwww.giveforgreatness. net and www.asiwny. org. Applications are due no later than Nov. 9, 2017 at 11:59 p.m. Funding will be awarded to the successful applicants before year end. To be eligible, an organization must meet all of the following criteria: • Have 501c3 or NYS CHAR 500 status (current or pending) or be fiscally sponsored by another organization that meets
this criteria; • Have cultural activity or programming as its primary purpose; • Be located in Erie, Niagara, Allegany, Cattaraugus, or Chautauqua Counties; • Have a current operating budget of under $300,000; • Receive less than $15,000 in county funding (or no county funding) for programs or operations; and • Be willing to recognize Give for Greatness and ASI as a funder if funds are received. Funds for the Give for Greatness grants were raised through several fundraising events throughout this year (2017): • Lawyers for the Arts; • Individual Donations; and • Program operating support
from Fund for the Arts. “This year ASI continues to offer general operating support for small- to mid-sized arts and cultural groups in the 5 counties of Western New York,” ASI Associate Director Jen Swan said. “We are excited to provide this unique funding stream to organizations, as it’s difficult for non-profit groups to find general operating support as compared to programmatic support from a variety funding sources. This grant program is able to impact multiple organizations creating an array of arts and cultural activity in our community, while engaging with diverse audiences in expansive geographic locations across our region and ASI is proud to be a part of that.”
Zerbian started in the restaurant business as a teenager, washing dishes at the Shoreview and then serving at the Brown Derby, both in Willowick, a suburb of Cleveland, Ohio. He worked his way up over the years, having been a bar manager at Shooters in Cleveland, a manager at the Telemark and the Gin Mill in Ellicottville, and beverage manager at the Seneca Allegany Casino. Tom has been President of Cadillac Jack’s, Inc. since the restaurant opened in 1993 at the base of Holiday Valley. Cadillac Jack’s relocated to 24 Monroe Street in downtown Ellicottville in 2015. “It’s bittersweet,” says Zerbian of his retirement. “I’ve met so many interesting people over the years, many of whom have become close friends. I
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will miss that, but it’s time for the next chapter in my life.” Zerbian, whose wife Tina and sons Alec and Camron, have been key partners and supporters in the business, won’t be passing the torch. “Our sons have their own lives and fantastic careers. I can’t wait to watch them grow in their own ways.” The Public House of Ellicottville will be the third restaurant to open under the
direction of Sara and Frank Testa. They currently own the Public House of Buffalo on Hertel Avenue and the Public House on the Lake in Hamburg. They are excited about joining the Village of Ellicottville, as it has always been a favorite place of theirs. They will be offering a great selection of craft beer drafts and bottles, wine and craft cocktails. Their menu consists of house-made items using locally sourced ingredients whenever possible. They aim to bring a comfortable, inviting, social gathering spot. October will be the last month for Cadillac Jack’s, one of the Village’s most highly rated restaurants, and one known for its casual approach to upscale dining. Look for the Public House of Ellicottville to open its doors in November.
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.
October 19-25, 2017
LEGAL NOTICE Notice is hereby given that the fiscal affairs of the Ellicottville Central School District for the period beginning on July 1, 2016 and ending on June 30, 2017 have been examined by the accounting firm of R.A. Mercer and Co., P.C. and that the report of examination prepared by the accounting firm of R.A. Mercer and Co., P.C. has been filed in my office where it is available as a public record for inspection by all interested persons. Pursuant to section thirty-five of the general municipal law, the governing board of the Ellicottville Central School District, may, in its discretion, prepare a written response to the report of examination prepared by the accounting firm of R.A. Mercer and Co., P.C. and file any such response in my office as a public record for inspection by all interested persons not later than Monday, January 2, 2018- (90 days after presentation of report to board). Melissa Sawicki, District Clerk Ellicottville Central School District 5873 Route 219, Ellicottville, New York 14731
Come work in the ski industry!
We have a variety of seasonal positions available this year.
Thursday, Oct. 26 4-7 p.m.
Come to the main lodge. (716) 699-2320
PUBLIC NOTICE The Village Board would like residents to rake their leaves into the area between the sidewalk and the curb, not into the street. This is to mitigate clogging of the drainage system.
Cyclocross Returns to HoliMont Oct. 22
Bicycle riders love the fall and all the season brings— crisp air, blazing colors and cooler temps. Add in a zig zag course, some mud and a handful of barriers at one of the most scenic spots around and you’ve got a cyclocross race. HoliMont is hosting its second annual HoliCX2 race Oct. 22. Cyclocross originated in Europe and by most accounts it was a way to train during the off season for long bicycle races like the Tour De France. In 1910, Belgium hosted the first national cyclocross championship and in 1924, Paris, France was the location of the first international race, Le Critérium International de Cross-Country Cyclo-Pédestre. In 1950, UCI regulated its first cyclocross race which happened to be the world championships in Paris. It wasn’t until the 1960s that cross racing got some traction in the US. Participation grew threw the 90s bike boom and is still growing today. Boulder, CO is one of the country’s hot beds for cross and hosts numerous races and events throughout the year. As for the local scene, there are many sponsors and promoters holding races all over Western New York. Two years ago, a local legend and
Open Mon-Sat 10 a.m. – 5 p.m. and Tues/Wed until 8 p.m. Closed Sundays • www.evml.org. (716) 699-2842
Fall Book Sale This is the final week for our annual fall Book Sale. Need a gift for someone? We have plenty of great fiction, nonfiction and children’s books. There are beautiful coffee table books too! Book Club meets the 1st Wednesday of the month at
racer John Roden had the idea of combing the popular cross races in the area into an overall series with a focus on families. WNY Cross Series (www. wnycyclocross.com) was born. There are classes for all ages and abilities and is a great way to get the whole family active and outdoors. The first HoliMont Cyclocross race was held last year during Fall Festival and drew 100 racers from all around the region. The course offered challenging lines and features with the fall foliage creating a magnificent backdrop. This year’s race will be held on Oct. 22, two weekends after Fall Festival, to give more focus to the race itself. Registration details, times of events and other information can be found online at www.bikereg.com. Day-ofregistrations will also be open at 8:30 a.m. race day. Racing, parking and spectators will all enter at the WestMont entrance located at Ridgeway drive, off
1:30 pm. The November 1st book is “I am Malala” by Malala Yousafzai. Contact Joyce Evans at 474-7679 for more information. New members are always welcome to join this relaxed and informal group! Seasonal Felted Décor Come join instructor Cathy Lacy on Tuesday, November 14th from 6 to 8 pm for this class. There will be time to make several felted ornaments,
(716) 699.4062 Page 7
6921 Route 242 • Ellicottville, NY 14731
One Flew Over the Cuckoo’s Nest at SCA
Route 242. There will also be a fun kid’s course free to all racers 8 and under. All other racers will need a valid USAC license or buy a one-day license for $10 on top of the registration fee. The first 100 people to register also get a free pair of HoliMont bicycle socks. For more information or if you would to set up on vendor row, call HoliMont at (716) 699-2320 or email greg@ holimont.com.
animals, pins, etc. Class size is limited and is available for adults and children over age 10. Please call the library at 6992842 to register. 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 two meetings are October 16th and 23rd 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.
“Heart of the Raincoast: A Life Story” by Alexandra Morton & Billy Proctor Along British Columbia’s remote central coast lives Billy Proctor, a fierce mainlander who has spent his entire life on the water. He became a commercial fisher-man at age seven and as his operation grew, so did his respect and understanding for the fish. Eventually Billy came to realize that his beloved fish were vanishing, some to near extinction, and he understood that it was time to take action. Originally published in 1998 and now a Canadian bestseller, Billy's stories convey his profound respect and admiration for the lands and waters that he has spent his lifetime working on and fighting for. This book is available at the Ellicottville Memorial Library in book format only. Also, check out the free Libby app to download over 15,000 digital books and audio books – all you need is a library card and a PIN number. Happy Reading!
Randle Patrick McMurphy, played by Rick Manzone, realized that being the only sane person in a psychiatric hospital was not the easy way out after all. McMurphy’s decision of choosing time in a psychiatric hospital over time in prison turned out to be a mistake. He finds it especially difficult to deal with the head nurse, Nurse Ratched, played by Tammy Catalano. Follow McMurphy as he takes over the yard and develops relationships with the other admits in the hospital. This dramatic comedy has humor throughout the show, but there is darkness as well. The show is directed by Edwin Heary, who previously helmed The Crucible and Of Mice and Men, and co-directed by Pamela Morley. One Flew Over the Cuckoo’s Nest, by Dale Wasserman, won many awards including the 2001 Tony Award for Outstanding
Revival of a Play. Many are familiar with Ken Kesey’s 1962 novel of the same name. One Flew Over the Cuckoo’s Nest takes the stage at the Carol Mongerson Theater, 37 North Buffalo Street, Springville on Oct. 26, 27, 28 and Nov. 3 and 4 at 8 p.m. and Saturday, Oct. 28 and Sunday, Nov. 5 at 2 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 26 is Pay-What-
You-Can-With-A-Can. Pay any donation amount when you bring a nonperishable food item. Tickets are $10 for Students and Seniors and $12 General. Group Rates are $8 per person with a minimum of 15 tickets purchased. Tickets are available online at SpringvilleArts.org or by calling (716) 592-9038.
A Calendar of Events for Ellicottville and Surrounding Communities Sept. 30 - Oct 29 Fall Foliage Weekends at Sprague’s Maple Farm For more information on this event please visit http://www. spraguesmaplefarms.com/fallfoliage Oct. 21-22 5th annual WILMA (We Invite Local Manufacturers & Artisans) Expo Want to think and act local? Invest in your own communities’ people and businesses? Show your support by coming to the 5th annual W.I.L.M.A. (We Invite Local Manufacturers & Artisans) being held at the Cattaraugus County Fairgrounds. 716-938-2318 Oct. 20 Overnight tour of the Haunted Hinsdale House For more information on this event please visit https://www.facebook.com/ events/168598550357490 Oct. 21 3rd Saturday Trek at Allegany State Park Participants will be taken on an interpretative hike through the ruins around Science Lake in Allegany State Park. Much of the hike will be around the old “Buffalo Science Camp” or as many people referred to it as “the School in the Forest”. Attendees are asked to meet at the Science Lake parking area (program site 40), located on ASP Rt. 3 at Science Lake, at 10:00am, and to come dressed for the weather.
Oct. 21 Music by the Fireside at Allegany State Park
Paul Crawford performs at Quaker Bath House, 7 to 8:30 p.m. (716) 354-9101 ext. 236 or AlleganySP@parks.ny.gov. Oct. 22 Cyclocross at HoliMont
(716) 699-2320 or email greg@ holimont.com. Oct. 24 Haunted 1829 Ellicottville Town Hall Ghost Hunt Join us on Tuesday, October 24, 2017, for a ghost hunt inside of historic Ellicottville Town Hall, $20 per person. For more information on this event please visit https://www.facebook. com/Ellicottville-HistoricalSociety-111726442223550
Nov. 17 Warren Miller Movie in Corning Nov. 10-11 Beer and Wine Festival 2017 Brew master Dinner Nov. 10 and the Beer and Wine Festival Nov. 11 www.holidayvalley.com Nov. 18 Cattaraugus County Arts Council Winter Arts Festival This is the ideal setting for visitors to begin their holiday shopping. The sale will be in the Holiday Valley Lodge. Paintings, prints, photographs, pottery, jewelry, and fiber arts are a few of the many original artworks that will be for sale at this juried exhibition and sale. Shoppers are eager to meet the artists in person and find unique holiday gifts for family and friends. Hours are 11-6. Nov. 24 Target Opening Day, Holiday Valley
Oct. 28 EVL Half 5K and Half Marathon www.evlhalf.com
Nov. 24-26 Christmas in Ellicottville wwww.ellicottvilleny.com
Oct. 28 Winter Season Job Fair at Holiday Valley www.holidayvalley.com
Weekends Chairlift Rides to Spruce Lake at Holiday Valley www.holidayvalley.com
Nov. 1 Outdoor Adventure Series at Allegany State Park For more information on this event please visit http://www. nysparks.com
Nightmare Hayrides on Sommerville Street 2017 Friday, Saturday and Sunday evenings only. www.NightmareHayride.com
If you have an event for our community calendar, Please email email@example.com or call (716) 699-4062.
Page 8 (716) 699-4062
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Tom Chapman 716-699-2832 or 716-474-6848 cell
Vacation Home For Rent: Private great views. 8 min to Eville, 4 min to Tubing Co. MUST SEE. 3 BR-2 king, 1 full- 2 full baths w/outdoor shower. Big front and back decks w/ two ponds. Franklinville. Call 716-553-7365.
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Ski Season Rental, fully furnished two bedroom first floor apartment, available Dec. 1 - April 1. No pets. Two blocks from downtown. Call 814-7448458.
Residential • Commercial • Industrial Wiring Electrical Motor Service Bucket Truck Line Service 7113 Kent Road, Ellicottville NY
Ski Season Rental, Beautiful Three Level Townhouse, Heart of Ellicottville, Cathedral Ceilings, Fully Furnished ,4 Bedrooms, 2 Baths, Flat Screen TV’s, Cable, Best Location, Walk to Shops, Restaurants,etc. (Dec 1 to April 1) $12,000 Plus Utilities (716) 941-6146) Vacation Rental : Manor House B&B is now offering vacation rentals. Ten minutes from Ellicottville, 2500 sq. ft. country house, 3 bedrooms, 3 full baths, sleeps 8. Hot tub, fireplace. By the week, month or season. Call 716-9386315 for details. FOR RENT: Clean, cozy, quiet 3 bedroom. Available for ski season, or yearly lease. Updated, basically furnished, move-in ready. 1 mile to EVL town centre, No pets. Smoke-free home. Call / text 1-905-928-6316
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Like us on facebook • Follow us on twitter @ Natures_Remedy • txt natures remedy to 22828 to join our mailing list
natures-remedy.net • holistic-wellness-center.com 26 monroe st 699-4372 ellicottville
Services Pro-Clean and Wood Creations,Commercial and Residential cleaning also Construction services from interior bathrooms, kitchen, flooring, drywall, electrical etc.We Can take care of your exterior needs from siding to roofing to new construction. basically if you need it done we can do it. Fully insured and over 35 years of experience. Check us out on Facebook. 1-585307-8163
So Soft Gift Shop Open Friday thru Sunday 10am-5pm
Sweaters, Ponchos, Capes, Scarves, Socks, Yarn Teddy Bears ... and More!
Hats, Headbands, Rugs
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Smith’s Southtown Landscaping is offering professional snow plowing services, Commercial/ Residential, Seasonal/Per Plow, Licensed-InsuredExperienced. 716-479-2573
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Got Zen? Join our Team! We are looking for licensed massage therapists to work in our therapeutic setting at the Ellicottville Salt Cave. Must be able to work weekends. Call us today at 716-699-2068, or email evlsaltsense@gmail. com. Visit www.ellicottvillesaltcave.com for more information about us.
October 19-25, 2017
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Take an “Alpaca Adventure” ... Get up close and personal with these amazing animals!
69 Mountain View Little Valley, NY • •716-938-9077 69 Mountain View Dr.,Dr., Little Valley, NY 14755 (716) 938-9077
Dekdebruns Snow Sports is looking to fill Full & Part time positions with people interested in sales & service of ski & snowboard clothing & equipment. Apply within. Full-Time Cleaners: The Ellicottville Central School District has immediate openings for FullTime 2nd Shift Cleaners. Interested candidates should fill out an application, which can be obtained on www.eville.wnyric.orgor at Ellicottville Central School - in the District Office. Applications should be sent to: Ellicottville Central School, ATTN: Robert Miller, Superintendent, 5873 Route 219, Ellicottville, New York 14731. The deadline to apply is Friday, October 20, 2017. Dina’s Restaurant: Well established restaurant in the heart of Ellicottville now hiring the following positions: Servers, Bussers, hostesses and experienced line cooks. Full or part time, all shifts available. Must have availability on weekends. Great income potential! Please contact Jim or Brandon at 716-699-5330.
The Ellicottville Times is looking for journalists with meeting and event coverage experience. Some evening reporting required. Occasional or regular story assignments available. Must have own transportation. Photography skills a plus. Send resume and samples/links to: alicia@ ellicottvilletimes.com or call 716-699-4062.
Chicken BBQ Every Sat & Sun & Columbus Day Monday noon until gone, eat in/take out. PUMPKINVILLE, 4844 Sugartown Rd., Great Valley, NY Mixed hardwoods for sale $65.00 face cord cherry also available. Call 716-699-5425. HOLLAND PROPANE - GENERAC Sales, Parts & Service - We are a factory authorized dealer. We install, service and perform warranty repairs. Ask us about our LG ductless air conditioning units, and “On-Demand” Navien water heaters. Budget program and auto-delivery propane programs available. Call M&M Holland Propane at 592-7242 or 1-800-640-0370 for more information, or visit us at 10035 Route 219 iust south of Springville. HollandPropane.com Muck Boots! Trade-in Special. Get $10 - $15 for your old pair of Mucks towards a new pair of Mucks. Stop in today and try on a new pair. Shamel Milling Co., 9384 Genesee Road, East Concord, NY. 716-592-7700. Farm fresh brown eggs, local maple syrup, honey, home made peanut butter, Jams & more. Visit the Red Shop next to Pumpkinville. Open every day 7AM-9PM. A unique country experience. 4830 Sugartown Rd., Great Valley, NY Seasoned Firewood 4’ x 8’ x 16”. Cherry $85, mixed hardwood $80 delivered. Call Joe 716208-5802 Rice coal, buckwheat & nut coal 257.00 Ton Wood pellets 230.00 Ton prices include tax Valley Auto 5865 Rt 98, Great Valley Ny 716945-1341 Estimates for Snowplowing. Wood pellets for sale. Call Jason Brown 716-352-4566.
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Holy Name of Mary RC Church, Ellicottville 20-22 Jefferson St., 699-2592 Sat. Vigil Mass 5pm Sun. Holy Mass 8am &10:30am
Local Community Meetings All meetings are at 7 p.m. unless otherwise noted. Ashford (2nd Wednesday)
St. John’s Episcopal Church, Ellicottville Washington and Jefferson Sts. 945-1820, Services 5pm Sat
Cattaraugus Village (2nd Monday)
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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
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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
East Otto (2nd Tuesday)
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)
PO Box 1622 • 25 Bristol Lane Ellicottville NY 14731
(716) 699-4062 Cell (814) 688-0083
Jennie@EllicottvilleTimes.com Published Every Thursday. Distributed throughout Cattaraugus, Chautauqua & Erie County NY and McKean/Warren Counties PA
Jennie Acklin, Executive Editor & Publisher Alicia Dziak, Managing Editor
Writers: Caitlin Croft, Mary Heyl, Elizabeth Riggs, Jann Wiswall Graphics: Bill Derrick, Alicia Dziak, Aubrie Johnson, Contributors: Kim Duke
Advertising & Classified Deadline: Tuesday at 5p.m.
www.EllicottvilleTimes.com Free digital edition online
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October 19-25, 2017
(716) 699.4062 Page 9
15 Year Anniversary
Showroom & Sales: Mon, Tue, Thurs: 9:00am - 8:00pm • Wed, Fri: 9:00am - 5:00pm • Sat: 9:00am - 3:00pm Service & Parts: Mon - Fri: 8:00am to 5:00pm
(716) 358-9009 • 41 East Main Street, Randolph NY
Knitting & Crochet Supplies
Continued from front page
Classes for Everyone Wool, Cotton, Sock Yarn, Acrylic Blends, Crochet Thread and Amish Goods
Follow Yarn for Ewe on Facebook and Pinterest!
716-267-2070 129 Main St., Randolph NY Tues. - Thurs. 10-5 • Sat. 10-3
Closed Monday and Friday, Open 2 Sundays per month from 1-4pm - please call for dates. New website: www.yarn4ewe.biz
A Slice of Heaven Alpacas & Simply Natural Alpaca Gift Shop Randolph has something wonderful in store for you. Be sure to stop by the Fish Hatchery to feed the fish and learn about Randolph’s unique archaeological history. On May 19, 1934, when the hatchery was being created, pond excavators discovered what appeared to be animal remains. As it turns out, these excavators stumbled upon the remains of a Columbian mammoth! While most mammoth excavations yield little more than some tooth and tusk fragments, the mammoth remains in Randolph include both tusks, which have a combined weight of approximately 150 pounds and the skull, which weighs about 200 pounds. The remains date back about 12,000 years and have been identified as a Columbian Mammoth, not a woolly mammoth, which would have stood more than fourteen feet high. Because the mammoth was discovered on state lands, it is the property of New York State. This discovery was made on a Saturday, and by the following Wednesday, the mammoth remains were already on their way to Albany to be curated at the state museum to prevent further deterioration. To learn more about what is now the most complete mammoth
specimen discovered in New York State, check out the newly installed informational sign at the hatchery during your visit! Next week is Randolph’s Witches’ Night Out on Friday, Oct.27 from 6-9 p.m. During this fun, ladies-only event, Randolph businesses will be working together to bring you a fun night out on the town, with a Halloween twist! The event takes place in the adjoined buildings of Randolph Retail Company and Yarn for Ewe at 127 and 129 Main Street. The evening kicks off with a fun fall fashion show hosted by Randolph Retail Company and Yarn for Ewe featuring new fall fashions paired with handknitted sweaters, ponchos, and accessories—whether you like to shop or knit, you’re sure to be inspired! Enjoy relaxing on-site salon services by Senn-sations Salon and Day Spa, sample wine from Countryside Wine & Spirits, and have some spooky refreshments throughout the evening, which will be catered by Pete’s Place. Attendees can also take part in one (or both) of the make-and-take workshops taught by Creating Keepsakes and Yarn for Ewe. Never painted before? No problem! Vicki Reding, owner of Creating Keepsakes, will
teach you how to paint a lovely autumn leaf mini canvas in this workshop. Knitters will enjoy creating this little pumpkin— great décor item for the whole season—in Yarn for Ewe’s workshop (some knitting experience is required). The whole evening, which includes both workshops, wine and refreshments, is just $25 and is sure to be an unforgettable experience! Contact Yarn for Ewe at (716)267-2070 to learn more and sign up. Tickets can be purchased in person or over the phone! If you’ve never visited Randolph, there’s no better time than Small Business Saturday on Nov. 26. This holiday season, avoid the chaos of big-box stores and chains and shop local for your gifts right in Randolph! On Saturday, Nov. 25, Randolph businesses will be offering great sales and specials to celebrate this national shopping day and kick off the holiday season. For more information about the beautiful historic village of Randolph, visit www. EnjoyRandolph.org, find Enjoy Randolph on Facebook, or call (716)358-9701 ext. 208. Plan your visit today!
There’s nothing like ALPACA! We carry a large variety of alpaca products to cover you from head to toe and more. Make your own scarf, shawl or rug on our FeltLOOM. Call to set up an appointment! Alpacas for sale and sires for breedings.
www.asliceofheavenalpacas.com www.simplynaturalalpacagiftshop.com • find us on facebook • 11144 Pope Rd, Randolph, NY 14772
716-358-5242 • 716-499-0494 Open Mon-Tue 5-7, Wed-Thurs-Fri 11-7, Sat 9-5
Randolph Auto Supply Locally Owned and Operated
Open M - T- W: 8 to 5 Thurs - F: 8 to 5:30 Sat: 8 to 1 18 Jamestown Street Randolph NY
ASP News: New Playgrounds Planned for 2018
Two new playgrounds, at the Allegany State Park’s Red House Beach and Quaker Picnic Grounds, will officially open to the public in the spring of 2018. Most of the equipment at each site will be constructed from black locust in a natural style designed to encourage children’s curiosity about nature. Both playgrounds will have a fun mix of equipment for imaginative, explorative and active play, including a zip line and a giant spider web. The image is a computer rendering of what part of the Quaker Picnic playground will look like. Stay tuned to the park’s Facebook page for more info.
THEY’LL THEY’LLNOTICE. NOTICE.
Page 10 (716) 699.4062
Health & Fitness
Ellicottville Memorial Library 6499 Maples Road, Ellicottville, New York 14731 • Light refreshments served
Small Business Presentation
Social Security Disability Supplemental Security Income
Mr. Hughes currently practices in many different ﬁelds of law at HoganWillig, including: third party collection matters; defense from federal and state regulatory enforcement actions; contract drafting and negotiation; corporate matters regarding formation, restructuring and dissolution businesses; and, ﬁnally, as Design of | Delivery | Installation a general business consultant for existing clients.Design | Delivery | Installation
With more than two decades of experience practicing Social Security law in Buffalo, Paul Pochepan is able to help consumers facing ﬁnancial hardships and disabled workers and their dependents. He has helped clients apply for Social Security Disability (SSD) or Supplemental Security Income (SSI) or appeal Social Security Administration decisions denying, reducing or revoking beneﬁts.
October 24, 2017 6:00 pm – 8:00 pm
October 17, 2017 6:00 pm – 8:00 pm
Kitchen Bath Showroom Kitchen & Bath & Showroom
Kitchen & Bath Showroom
by Delocon Wholesale, Inc.
sign | Delivery | Installation
by Inc Delocon Wholesale by Delocon Wholesale 270 W Main Street 270 W Main Street 270 W Main | 2711 Street Springville NY716 | 592 Springville www.delocon.com
716 | 592 | 2711
6133 ROUTE 219 S ELLICOTTVILLE, NEW YORK 14731 716-699-9115
n | Delivery | Installation
Kitchen Bath Showroom Kitchen & Bath & Showroom NETA & AAFA Certified Trainer By Kim Duke
Kitchen & Bath Showroom
by Delocon Wholesale, Inc.
by Inc Delocon Wholesale by Delocon Wholesale 270 W Main Street 270 W Main Street 270 W Main | 2711 Street Springville NY716 | 592 Springville www.delocon.com
Let Us Design Your Dream Let UsorDesign Your Dream Kitchen Bath!
October 19-25, 2017
Kitchen or Bath! Call 592-2711
In the last decade, working the core has become all the rage.716 But core consciousness is | 592 | 2711 no mere fad. Awareness of the www.delocon.com importance of a strong, stable core is the key to a stronger more injury-resistant self. Aside from the obvious aesthetic benefits of maintaining a lean, tight core, there are important functional
pluses as well. Imagine easing back pain, improving posture and balance and being able to lift heavy objects without strain or stress. A strong core allows you to execute everyday movements with ease, even as you age. Core training is an insurance policy for keeping the body performing at peak levels. There are three key elements to core training and fitness:
1. Breathing 2. Form 3. Speed Breathing. Think of the inhalation as an archer’s bow before launch, and follow it with a deep exhale on the positive or extended portion of the movement as if you were releasing the arrow. Aim for slow and controlled negative followed by an explosive positive. Form. Every exercise has its proper starting position, movement path and action. Maintain control through every repetition; controlled exercise develops strength, stamina, flexibility and ease of movement. Speed. Neither rush through your reps nor greatly slow them; instead adopt a neutral pace that you can sustain throughout the set while keeping proper form. You want to focus on completel exercises in a full range of motion and not letting momentum do the work your core should be doing. For best results, less is more: aim to lengthen the muscle, then contract and squeeze. Place the tension on the core muscles you are working without recruiting muscles you are not.
Rotary Club of Ellicottville and The American Legion Kids Halloween Party
delocon Kitchen & Bath Showroom 270 W Main Street, Springville, NY 14141 delocon.com
270 W. Main Street Springville, NY 14141 delocon.com
GOT ZEN? JOIN OUR TEAM! We are looking for licensed massage therapists to work in our therapeutic setting. Must be able to work weekends. Call us today!
t Us Design Your Dream Kitchen or Bath! elocon Kitchen & Bath Showroom 270 W Main Street,
Springville, NY www.EllicottvilleSaltCave.com 14141 716-699-2068
32 West Washingtondelocon.com Street, Ellicottville NY • email@example.com
Join our Fitness Community and Build a Healthier YOU. CLASS SCHEDULE:
All classes are $10 each unless otherwise noted by instructor.
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 Strength & Conditioning/ TRX Mon 5:30pm Pilates Wed 8:30am, Fri 8:30am Circuits Fri 6:00am, Sat 8:00am & 9:00am
firstname.lastname@example.org 55 Bristol Lane, Ellicottville
Sky High Continued from front page
350 feet. For rates and to make reservations, visit www. holidayvalley.com/summer/ sky-high- adventure-park/. Those ages five and up can enjoy the Climbing Forest, which is like a 3D version of a rock wall, and only one of
three in the country. There are 10 trees outfitted with colorcoded climbing holds and the difficulty ranges from very easy (yellow) to very challenging (purple). Each climber is fitted with a harness that is clipped into an Auto Belay system.
Emerald Lawn Service Plus Residential & Commercial
Fall Cleanup • Snowplowing • Wood Pellets for SALE
Once a climber reaches the top of the tree at up to 45 feet, they just let go and the belay system slowly lowers them to the ground. There is also a kids’ area with two trees where the youngest climbers can climb about 6 feet up and climb back down. For rate info, visit www. holidayvalley.com/summer/ sky-high- adventure-park/ climbing- forest/. The Mountain Coaster takes riders up the hill in their own car and lets them control their own speed on the way back down. While the coaster’s summer season is almost done, it reopens in the winter before Christmas. If you don’t want to wait until spring to experience the rush of Sky High, make plans to go this weekend or next! Visit www.holidayvalley.com for more info.
This year again the Rotary Club of Ellicottville, Foundation for Youth and The American Legion sponsor a community Halloween party at the American Legion on Maples Road in Ellicottville. On Tuesday October 31st from 6:00 to 8:00 PM kids,
Mowing • Rolling • Clean Up • Plowing • Lawn Seeding • Postholes • Brush Hogging
the place to be on Halloween. If you would like to donate candy/prizes or volunteer to help, please contact Colleen Blanchard at 699-8066. See you there for some scary fun!
HV Beer and Wine Festival Nov. 10 - 11
Tri-County Supply, Inc. 12069 Olean Rd, Chaffee, NY 14030
716-496-8859 716-496-8862 fax
Licensed Agent - Ellicottville Native
Cell 716.378.7079 Office 716.699.3954 Fax 716.699.8235
Jason Brown, Owner
716-352-4566 • EmeraldLSP@aol.com Fully Insured • Competitive Pricing • Free Estimates
12 and under will have the opportunity to Trick or Treat at this indoor location. Games, crafts, hay rides (weather permitting) and scary fun for the whole family, with candy and other treats for the kids! This party is free for children and has established itself as
Mon-Fri: 8-5 (Evenings by Appt) • Sat: 8-noon (Fall & Winter) 8-3 (Spring & Summer)
www.tricountysupply.com • email@example.com
Route 219 at Wildflower P.O. Box 1818, Ellicottville, NY 14731
October 19-25, 2017
So Much To Do So Much Fun!
(716) 699.4062 Page 11
to Ellicottville Scan for our listings
6835 HOLIDAY VALLEY RD. Top of Holiday Valley Rd. near Tannenbaum slopes. 4 BR/3 BTH fully furnished. Walk to Spruce Lake. Move right in! B506003 $459,900
6882 LESLIE RD. Hillside setting. 5 BR/5 BTH custom built home. Fabulous ﬁnishings throughout. 4800 SF. B1071967 $995,000
7054 HIGH MEADOWS 5 BR/3.5 BTH chalet with panoramic views on 6+ acres only min. to E’Ville. Attached 3 car garage. B489053 $449,999
5773 BONN WAY 5 mi. to Village. Furnished 4 BR/3 BTH chalet. Great room w/ﬁreplace and rec. room. Solid rental history. B491260 $289,999
www.holidayvalley.com • 716-699-2345 • 800-323-0020
6084 Rte 219 S Ellicottville, NY 14731
MOUNTAINVIEW 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
17 DUBLIN MEADOWS 5754 HUMPHREY RD. Totally remodeled hillside 3 BR chalet This duplex is price to sell! Live on one just 5 min. to Ellicottville. New drywall, side and make the other side work for ﬂooring, kitchen plus appliances & more. you. Just 5 min. to Ellicottville. B1072212 $174,900 B1071520 $145,000
October 26-29 • Toronto Ski & Snowboard Show
6 EASY ST. 3 BR/2 BTH w/WBFP chalet on the slopes of HoliMont. Extra ½ lot that gives access to the pond. Mostly furnished. B1055806 $297,500
5260 HEFFERAN Only mins. to E’Ville. 3 BR/2 BTH w/panoramic views. Wraparound deck, hot tub, sauna, ﬁre pit, outdoor shower, gazebo. B508166 $284,999
71 W. WASHINGTON Walk to two chairlifts at HoliMont. Completely updated 3 BR/1.5 BTH home w/garage. Mostly furnished. B455121 $267,700
October 26 & 28 • Holiday Valley Job Fair October 28 • EVL Half Marathon and 5K
185 WILDFLOWER Updated and beautiful 1 BR/1.5 BTH with .extended loft. Sleeper sofa & half bath. Furnished. B1051032 $139,900
November 11 Beer & Wine Tasting Dinner November 10-11 • Holiday Valley Beer & Wine Festival
699-2345 EXT. 4600
6D SUN UP 3 BR/2 BTH totally furnished in Village. Nicely maintained & ready for your enjoyment. B1058177 $77,700
F104 SNOWPINE 1 BR condo overlooking the Wall slope. Totally upgraded and fully furnished. Get in in time for the ski season. B502747 $77,500
November 17 • Warren Miller Movie in Corning November 24* • Target Opening Date *Weather permitting, we’ll be making snow with Mother Nature’s assistance!
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 $259,000; 3 BR/2.5 BTH across from HV ski slopes.
WILDFLOWER To rent or own studios, 1 & 2 BR condos from $82,900. Across from HV Resort
Bertrand Chaffee now offers
3D Mammography! Everything looks better in 3D!
Call (716) 592-8169 for your appointment today www.bertrandchaffee.com/3D
HV Chairlift Ride photos by Aubrie Johnson, Ellicottville Times
Keeping Healthcare Local!
Page 12 (716) 699.4062
Joany Klopp Bund, GRI Associate Broker Sales Manager
Ofﬁce: 716-699-3945 Cell: 716-969-2156 Email:
6084 Route 219 at Holiday Valley Road PO Box 1818, Ellicottville, NY 14731 visit: holidayvalleyrealestate.com
Christmas in Ellicottville
12 Washington Street, Ellicottville, NY 14731 Office: (716) 699-4800
Cathy Pritchard: (716) 983-4234 Melanie Pritchard: (716) 480-8409
When You’re Happy, Team Pritchard is Happy!
Move right into this just listed 3/2 in the heart of Little Valley. Quick drive to the slopes – great bang for your buck!
Caitlin Croft Executive Assistant Lic. R.E. Salesperson firstname.lastname@example.org email@example.com Licensed Real Estate Brokers www.TeamPritchard.com
$11,500 Just Listed!
This 3/2 is steps to the main chalet at HM. Ski Room opens to the well-designed great room f/ dining, living and kitchen. Expanded glass wall for the view of the creek & woods.
$269,000 The Great Escape
$590,000 Getaway in Style!
$834,000 Continue the Tradition
$214,900 Completely Remodeled!
Ski In & Ski Out at Holiday Valley. Slopeside living at its ﬁnest! Your vacation get away & investment property all in one!
This fully furnished 5/2 ski in & out HM chalet is waiting to be yours. Nestled off Sunset slope, steps from all the action. When you are done for the day relax in your hot tub or enjoy a cup of cocoa by the ﬁre.
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!
$759,000 Top of the Line
$49,000 Move in Ready!
Stunning chalet w/ high-end ﬁnishings inside & out, perfect for the avid entertainer. Steps to the slopes of HoliMont!
A vacation home without breaking the bank! Located in a well-maintained and well-managed mobile home park just 10 minutes from the ski slopes.
Amy DeTine 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!”
Off-Season Rental Rates until Dec. 1 Sleeping Capacity up to 14
$122,900 Reduced Price!
Book Your Fall or Winter Vacations NOW! Affordable Luxury in the heart of Ellicottville
• 3,300 +/- Sq. Ft. • Perfect Place to Stay for Ski Groups, Wedding Parties, Family & Corporate Retreats • Walking Distance to Village of Ellicottville • One Bedroom Efficiency Rentals also Available
$259,000 Move in Ready!
Excellent building lot with 190’ of frontage & beautiful wooded setting. Close to the Casino & Ellicottville! Start dreaming up your perfect playcation home today!
Escape the mundane w/ views of HM slopes on 7 acres. 4/3, great ﬂoor plan & sold mostly furnished.
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.
October 19-25, 2017
Beautiful setting for this farmhouse, with 7 acres, 5 fenced pastures, 3 stall barn, 3 BR/ 2 BA, deck, trails – needs some additional work
$425,000 The view to die for!
Astounding views from this 3+ BR/ 2 BA immaculate chalet, wrap around porch, heated barn with loft on 12 acres, new roof, mins to town!
$279,000 Village Updated Home!
Over 2600 sf, 4 BR/ 3 BA, completely updated, hardwood ﬂoors, family room and master bedroom addition, gas ﬁreplace, walk to everything!
For Rental and Sales Information, firstname.lastname@example.org 6394 Route 242 East, Ellicottville, NY
$548,000 Upscale Village Condo
Enjoy the sights & convenience of Ellicottville in this 1700 sq ft condo that takes urban sophistication to a whole new level, includes parking!
$49,000 Ready to build!
Minutes from everything, this build ready lot has timbered gated driveway, trees, views, beautiful clearing, & adjacent lot available
$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
$155,000 Rental Moneymaker
Two Unit home plus shop and outbuildings close to town, slopes, school, offers great annual gross income and potential
$93,000 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!
$254,900 Turn Key Townhouse
4 BR/ 2.5 BA living level entry townhouse w 1760 sf, gas FP, directly across from HoliMont and an easy walk to village
Check out our office listings at: www.ellicottville.com