February 22-28, 2019
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E’ville venues will rock at ‘Winter Music Jam’ this weekend By Deb Everts
Back again for the second year is Ellicottville’s newest music festival, “Winter Music Jam.” The winter event will take place this weekend, Feb. 22 and 23 at some favorite venues throughout the village. The free event presented by the Ellicottville Chamber of Commerce and sponsored by Redfin Real Estate Agency is sure to please people of all musical tastes, whether you prefer jazz, blues, contemporary or country. See Music Jam, page 9
LIVE MUSIC Thur - 8pm • Joseph Hicks Duo Fri - 9pm • No Name Jam Band Sat - 9pm • Mo Porter Tues 7pm • The Hick Ups Wed 8pm • Wagner & Winston
Fri - 7 p.m. • Chris O’Leary Band Sat - 6 p.m. • Freightrain
DJ AFTER BANDS
UPCOMING EVENTS Feb. 23
‘FrostyCX’ Fat Bike Race at HoliMont
Penguin Paddle at Holiday Valley
Fri • XCITE Sat • SNARSKI 20 Monroe St • 699-4162
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February fun continues this weekend By Kellen M. Quigley
Although spring is just around the corner, there are still plenty of snowy activities in Ellicottville and the surrounding area to get involved in before the weather changes. So chase away the winter blues and share some good times with family and friends at many late-winter events offered in the village, as well as at Holiday Valley and HoliMont ski resorts. This weekend alone, several mustdo events are happening all around Ellicottville. Back again for the second year is Ellicottville’s newest music festival, the Winter Music Jam, that will take place Friday and Saturday at many favorite venues throughout the village. See February Fun, page 11
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Marshall dominates at Buffalo Ski Club By Caitlin Croft U12/10/8 Athletes competed in two events this past weekend at Buffalo Ski Club and Kissing Bridge. BSC was a slalom and KB was a dual paneled slalom. A paneled slalom is where Giant Slalom Gates are used that have the “flag” between them. This is always a fun event and there is a Shoot Out at the end where the athletes can win gear and swag. Buffalo Ski Club: **The girls results were not posted to report and will be included in next week’s article** U12 Boys: Gavin Weinstein of HoliMont took home gold followed by teammates Coleman Carls and Cody Preston in second and third respectively. Ethan Peters (HO) took 4th, Holden Bozek (HO) 5th, Avery Platt (HO) 6th, George Wiley (HO) 8th, Jasper Tullet (HO) 10th and Chase Zumkehr (HO) 11th. Vincent Scott (HO) finished 13th, Christian Lisowsky (HO) 14th and Shay Malone (HO) 16th. U10 Boys: Holiday Valley’s Hudson Marshall found himself on top of the podium in 1st and was also the fastest athlete of the day winning by 5.67 seconds. Harrison Bozek (HO) took home the silver and Matthias Michalek (HV) with the bronze. Michael McCulloch (HO) finished 4th, Tucker DuPaul (HO) 5th, Caleb Miller (HV) 8th, Colin Malone (HO) 10th, Jude Lisowsky (HO) 11th, Kaden Tichband (HO) 12th and Ashton McGeachie (HO) 13th. U8 Boys: Robert Marshall (HV) finished with the gold medal and an impressive 10th overall. Myer Bruen (HO) took home the silver and Mason Cummings (HO) with the bronze. Milan Knezic (HO) finished 4th and Jack Rathbun (HO) 5th. Kissing Bridge: U12 Girls: HoliMont girls swept the podium with Mia Kerl 1st, Olivia Cummings 2nd and Georgia Priestman 3rd. Jane Rathbun (HO) finished 4th, Sophia Goldberg (HV) 5th, Grace Privitera (HV) 6th, Eniko Knezic (HO) 8th, Saoirse Teahan (HO) 9th, Hannah Goldberg (HV) 11th, Eilis Teahan (HO) 12th, Marlena Pecora (HO) 13th and Teagan Banyard (HO) 14th. Georgia Hewson (HO) took 15th, Isobel Fraser (HV) 16th, Annabella Malone (HO) 18th and Bridget Byers (HO) 19th. U12 Boys: Henry Black of Holiday Valley took home the gold medal. Gavin Weinstein (HO) finished with the silver and Coleman Carls (HO) with the bronze. Holden Bozek (HO) placed 4th, JR Palmerton (HV) 5th, Ethan Peters (HO) 6th, Kester Tichband (HO) 7th, Avery Platt (HO) 8th, Cody Preston (HO) 9th, Grant Stephens (HV) 10th and Chase Zumkehr (HO) 11th. Declan Coleman (HV) 12th, Vincent Scott (HV) 16th, Christian Lisowsky (HO) 17th
and Shay Malone (HO) 19th. U10 Girls: HoliMont girls swept the podium as well with Isabella Cummings 1st, Payton Weinstein 2nd and Ruby Burget 3rd. Presley Napolitano (HO) took 4th, Lilah Buitenhuis (HO) 5th, Madison Scarpace (HO) 7th and Sadie Bruen (HO) 8th. U10 Boys: Hudson Marshall (HV) once again took home the gold medal. Harrison Bozek (HO) finished with the silver and Michael McCulloch with the bronze. Tucker DuPaul (HO) took 4th, Jude Lisowsky (HO) 7th, Matthias Michalek (HV) 8th, Caleb Miller (HV) 9th, Colin Malone (HO) 10th, Sam Moore (HO) 11th, Kaden Tichband (HO) 12th and Ashton McGeachie (HO) 14th. U8 Boys: Robert Marshall (HV) finished again with the gold medal with teammate Maddox DuPaul just .04 seconds behind with the silver medal. Milan Knezic (HO) took home the bronze and teammate Myer Bruen finished 4th. Mason Cummings (HO) placed 5th, Jack Rathbun (HO) 6th and Ryan Campbell (HO) 7th. The next U12/10/8 race will be a Kombi held at HoliMont on Feb. 24. A Kombi a combination of Slalom and Giant Slalom with varying turn shapes throughout the course. Get out there and cheer on these kids, you never know one could be the next Lindsay Vonn! U21/19/16 athletes traveled to Hunt Hollow for a Giant Slalom and Snow Ridge for the Annual Silversmith Slalom. Hunt Hollow: U21/19 Men: Jes Sauereisen (HV) finished 8th, W. Logan Hubert (HV) 17th, U16 Women: Charleigh Priestman (HO) finished 8th, Sophia Gambino (HV) 9th, Rory Sauereisen (HV) 13th, Cece Carls (HO) 15th, Evelyn Polly (HV) 19th and Brooke Willer (HV) 23rd. U16 Men: Nicholas Koerber (HV) took 7th. Snow Ridge: U21/19 Women: Zoe Knauss (HO) took home the silver medal. U21/19 Men: W. Logan Hubert (HV) finished 38th. U16 Women: Simona Muscarella (HO) finished 17th, Cece Carls (HO) 18th and Charleigh Priestman (HO) 22nd. U16 Men: Laz Rifkin of Holiday Valley finished with the gold medal and teammate Mitchell Azcarate took home the silver. Will Knauss (HO) placed 21st. U21/19/16 athletes travel to Gore and West Mountain for their State Championships Feb. 22 through 24. U16s will be at Gore for Super G and Giant Slalom and West Mountain for their Slalom. U21/19 athletes will be at West Mountain for their Giant Slalom and Slalom and Gore for their Super G.
The High School Circus: An ECS student’s perspective
By Louisa Benatovich, Student Reporter Success is often coined as one’s ability to juggle the multitude of strangeness that life presents. Some are far better than others, and these elite few soar through life as the ones who have it all. This cacophony of responsibility is supposed to begin after high school, even after college. Life in high school is supposed to be simple, binary: get good grades for a good life. Of course, there are other options — technical schools, special programs and the like — but the principle remains. It should be a simple game of catch, right? Nowadays, high school students juggle much more than their decades-older counterparts. I suppose bias plays its role in that statement, but with depression and anxiety commonplace, who could exactly argue? Standards for universities and employment climb higher and higher, and we stand now in an epidemic where students overexert themselves just to stand a chance at a future. It’s not simple game. It’s a veritable circus. “Yes, I do think school is harder now than it was, say, 50 years ago,” says Meganne Chapman, an aspiring civil engineer. “Now, we have lots of college classes to contend with, most with the same standard as if they were in the college setting.” Chapman, who plays three varsity sports, participates in a variety of clubs, stars in the school musical, plays an instrument, balances a rigorous course load, stays in the top five of her class and holds down a job, gets frustrated when she’s told to slow down. “I’m still a kid. I have a right to experience things,” she said. Chapman’s schedule, though, she acquiesces, does take its toll. She gets between four to six hours of sleep per night. When asked exactly how she balances it all, Chapman’s response is short: “I don’t know.” Sierra Maybee, senior and prospective pharmacist, shoulders a similar workload with the weighty addition of the New Visions program.
“The only way to make myself stay on top of my work,” she explains, “is to force myself to do it when I have the time. It’s especially hard after sports games.” “I enjoy sports. I’m not going to give them up because people think I’m overloading myself,” she continued. “I’ve been playing from such a young age, they’re just a part of my life. Maybee said she doesn’t think she’d be who she is today if not for being forced to balance it all. “The reality is, in high school, students don’t get enough recognition for the stress they go through,” said Ginna Hensel, senior and a driving force at ECS. “We have jobs, play sports, run our clubs, play instruments or sing, help our families and go to school.” Although she can’t tell you how she does it, Hensel said the biggest helpful hint she can give is to find your drive. “Find that ‘chip on your shoulder’ that will cause you to work hard, play hard, and keep going,” she said. “For me, it is my little brother. I know that if I work hard now, I can reward him and myself later in life.” “I stay on top of things by using every second of free-time I have,” Hensel continued. “And I make sure to reward myself after a long week. I always give 100 percent during the week and take a little break on the weekend. Above all, I try to get enough sleep.” As a high school student myself, I see this drive sometimes twisted into something ugly. No longer is it in pursuit of passion, but, instead, in the name of competition. It’s a fencing match, jabs back and forth of who slept less, who worked longer and who did better. It can get toxic, but, as seniors, we like to think we’ve found some sort of balance. We all have our “thing.” Some of us work 40 hours in a week, some take care of sick relatives and some parent their siblings while their mothers and fathers maintain jobs. No one of us is better than the other. This wasn’t written to attract pity or spark some sort of generational controversy. This was merely written as a proclamation. For those who worry about this generation: don’t. We’ve walked the tightrope long enough. We’ll be just fine.
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SPORTSMAN’S SHOW Saturday, March 2, 2019 • 9AM-5PM Sunday, March 3, 2019 • 9AM-4PM
SENECA ALLEGANY RESORT & CASINO Seneca Allegany Events Center I86 Exit 20 • 777 Seneca Allegany Blvd., Salamanca, NY 14779
Something For Everyone From The Sportsman To The Collector
CATTARAUGUS COUNTY’S LARGEST SPORTSMAN’S SHOW EVENT
Join us for the Cattaraugus County Hunting Expo held at Seneca Allegany Resort & Casino Events Center featuring 350 tables, 40 booths. Buy, sell, trade or browse all weekend long at the area’s largest event of its kind. Approximately 150 dealers and experts exhibit the latest in archery, sporting and fishing equipment throughout this 2-day event. Find rifles, shotguns, and handguns among hundreds of both modern and antique firearms on display in a 20,000 square foot exposition space. This promises to be the area’s biggest Sportsman’s show. New York State law requires that a National Instant Background Check must be completed prior to all firearms sales or transfers, including sales of rifles or shotguns. The transfer of a firearm, handgun, rifle or shotgun at a Gun Show without first conducting a Background check is a crime.
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February 22-28, 2019
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THURSDAY, FEB. 21
Gin Mill: Joseph Hicks Duo • 8PM
FRIDAY, FEB. 22
Madigan’s: Mick Hayes • 7 PM
live music all week long! Gin Mill Mercantile now open!!
Balloons: The Chris O’Leary Band • 7 PM
22 Washington Street THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 21 Right next door to the Gin Mill! JOSEPH HICKS DUO • 8PM Serving breakfast daily at 7am! FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 22 NO NAME JAM BAND • 9PM SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 23 MO PORTER • 9PM TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 26 THE HICK UPS • 7PM WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 27 Our Custom Brew Now On Tap! Friday Fish Fry | Wed. Wing Night WAGNER & WINSTON• 8PM
Villaggio: AJ Tetzalf • 7:30 PM EBC: PA Line • 8 PM Gin Mill: No Name Jam Band • 9 PM
SATURDAY, FEB. 23
Balloons: Freighttrain • 6 PM Madagan’s: Never Ben • 6 PM EBC: I.O.T. • 8 PM
Join us on Facebook at The Gin Mill
Villaggio: Big J Blues Band • 8 PM The Gin Mill: Mo Porter • 9 PM Madigan’s: Rob Z Karaoke • 9:30 PM
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Gin Mill: The Hick Ups • 7 PM
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Billy Ray Cyrus coming to Salamanca for May concert The Southern Tier will need to mend its “achy breaky heart” this May when Billy Ray Cyrus performs at Seneca Allegany Resort and Casino. Tickets for the show go on sale this Friday, Feb. 22 at noon. Billy Ray Cyrus exploded onto the country music scene in the 1990s and best exemplified how Nashville’s take on the music business changed during that decade. His first album, 1992’s “Some Gave All” debuted at number one on the Billboard album charts and stayed there for an amazing 17 weeks. The album was fueled by Cyrus’ first single, which would go
on to sell millions of copies and help launch a dance line craze, “Achy Breaky Heart.” Other hits from the album included “Could’ve Been Me” and “She’s Not Cryin’ Anymore.” His second album, “It Won’t Be the Last,” also debuted at the top of the charts and included the Top Ten singles “In The Heart of a Woman” and “Somebody New.” In all, Cyrus has released 12 studio albums and has scored a total of eight Top Ten singles since his 1992 debut. In addition to his successful music career, he has starred in numerous television shows, most notably “Doc” from 2001 to 2004 and “Hannah
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Montana” from 2006 to 2011, which helped launch his daughter, Miley Cyrus, into superstardom. Tickets start at $25. In addition to Billy Ray Cyrus, tickets are still available for other unforgettable shows at Seneca Allegany Resort & Casino, including Rodney Carrington, who’s coming to the casino March 9, and The Doobie Brothers, who will be there April 13. Tickets may be purchased at any Seneca Resorts & Casinos location, online at ticketmaster.com, at any Ticketmaster location or order by phone by calling 1-800-745-3000.
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February 22-28, 2019
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Get schooled on wedding terminology
Couples about to embark on their wedding journeys will likely learn a thing or two about party planning once their engagements are over and they are newly married. Wedding planning can seem overwhelming and a tad confusing at times, but a crash course in wedding terminology can help couples make more informed choices along the way. • Blusher: A short, single-layer veil that covers the bride’s face before the ceremony. • Boutonnière: A single flower bud worn by the men in the bridal party. • Canapés: Bite-sized appetizers served during the cocktail hour of a reception. • Civil ceremony: A marriage ceremony conducted by a council official or justice of the peace at a municipal location rather than in a house of worship. • Cocktail hour: Typically an hour-long interlude between the wedding ceremony and the main dinner of the reception. Guests have time to arrive and mingle before being seated. • Corkage fee: A fee some establishments charge to allow guests to bring their own wine. • Dais: A podium or platform raised from the floor where the bride and groom are seated. • Deposit: A percentage of the total cost of service given to a vendor to secure a date for their services. • Dragées: Round, small edible balls of sugar that appear on
wedding cakes. • Escort (seating) cards: Printed cards that direct reception guests to their seats. • Fondant: A sweet, plyable product used to decoratively cover layered cakes. It can be used in lieu of straight buttercream. • Handle wrap: Ribbon or fabric that wraps around the stems of a bouquet the bride and wedding party carries. • Maid/matron of honor: The title given to the woman who assists the bride and stands closest to her at the altar. “Maids” are those who
are unmarried, while “matrons” are women who are. • Master of ceremonies: An individual who will work with the DJ or band to announce the various components of the wedding reception. • Nosegay: A small bouquet or flower arrangement typically given to the mothers of the bride and groom before the ceremony. • Processional/ Recessional: Musical pieces that mark the entrance and exit from the wedding ceremony. • Receiving line: A
line of the key people in the wedding who welcome and greet guests. • Stationery: All of the paper products used at the wedding, including invitations, programs and enclosures. • Tablescape: A word that describes the multiple components of centerpiece designs. Learning some basic wedding terminology can simplify wedding planning.
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February 22-28, 2019
ECS NEWS & SPORTS ECS SPORTS SCHEDULE
is in Air
FRIDAY 2/22 V Boys Basketball: vs. Cassadaga Valley or Maple Grove, Section 6 Class C-2 quarterfinals, 7 p.m.
TUESDAY 2/26 V Boys Basketball: teams TBD, Section 6 Class C-2 semifinals, at JCC, 5:15 & 6:45 p.m. WEDNESDAY 2/27 V Girls Basketball: teams TBD, Section 6 Class C-2 semifinals, at JCC, 5 and 6:30 p.m. FRIDAY 3/1 V Boys Basketball: teams TBD, Section 6 Class C-2 championship, at JCC, 6:45 p.m.
Ellicottville’s Fredrickson, Azcarate win section in last meet before states
Ellicottville’s Logan Fredrickson and Mitchell Azcarate won Section 6 alpine ski titles after the Eagles’ final regular season slalom races Wednesday night at Buffalo Ski Center. Fredrickson was first in the second among girls racers while her twin sister Hayly Fredrickson was third, following Williamsville’s Candice Kasahara. Mitchell Azcarate won the boys sectional title, followed by teammate Eric Shattenberg in second, ahead of Williamsville’s Nolan Evans. On Wednesday at the Ski Center, Logan Fredrickson won the slalom with a total of :49.12 (:24.79 first run,
Ellicottville, Randolph seeded 1-2 in Section 6 Class C-2 boys hoops
Days after playing each other in their regular season finale, the Ellicottville and :24.33 second), nearly two Randolph boys basketball seconds ahead of Kasahara (:50.91). Hayly Fredrickson teams earned the top two seeds in the Section 6 Class was third at :51.47 (:25.67, C-2 playoffs. :25.80). CeCe Carls placed Sectional seeds became fourth (:53.23). official at Saturday’s seeding Azcarate won the boys meetings, with Ellicottville slalom at :49.51 on runs receiving the No. 1 seed of :24.85 and :24.66. and Randolph the No. 2. On Shattenberg was second at 51.12 (:25.87, :25.25). Evans the other side of Class C, Salamanca received the sixth took third. Adrian DeOrbe seed, while Cattaraugus(:54.70) and Emmett Coolidge (58.26) took fourth Little Valley is ninth. The Eagles (13-7) will and fifth, respectively, for wait for the winner of No. Ellicottville. 9 Maple Grove (7-12) at With the regular season No. 8 Cassadaga Valley in the books, Ellicottville’s (8-12) to decide who racers are off until Feb. they will play in Friday’s 25-26, when they will compete in the NYSPHSAA quarterfinals. Randolph (15-5), meanwhile, will play tournament at Gore either No. 10 Barker (0-20) Mountain. or No. 7 Riverside (6-14) on Friday.
Hind paces Cardinals over Eagles in regular season finale
Salamanca (12-8) is set to visit No. 3 Tapestry (14-6) on Friday. C-LV (3-17) visits No. 8 Portville (5-15) in a first-round game on Wednesday, with the winner advancing to play No. 1 Middle Early College (16-4) on Friday. On the girls’ side, Salamanca (2-18) is the eighth seed in C-1 and will play No. 1 Portville (18-1) on Thursday. C-LV (9-11) earned the sixth seed and visits No. 3 Silver Creek (12-6). In C-2, Ellicottville (1010) earned a home game with its No. 3 seed and will play No. 6 Cassadaga Valley (13-7) on Thursday. Randolph (8-11), seeded fifth, visits No. 4 Holland (9-11) on Thursday.
SECTION 6 BOYS BASKETBALL CLASS C-1 Wednesday’s First Round Game 9. Cattaraugus-Little Valley (3-17) at 8. Portville (5-15) Friday’s Quarterfinals 1. Middle Early College (16-4) vs. Portville/Cattaraugus-Little Valley winner, at Bennett 5. Chautauqua Lake (11-9) at 4. Silver Creek (13-7) 2. Buffalo East (13-7) vs. 7. Buffalo Science (7-11), at MST Prep 6. Salamanca (12-8) at 3. Tapestry Charter (14-6) Monday’s Semifinals (Feb. 25) (at Jamestown CC) Quarterfinal winners, 5:15 p.m. Quarterfinal winners, 6:45 p.m. Friday’s Championship (March 1) (at Jamestown CC) Semifinal winners, 8:45 p.m.
Photo by Sam Wilson Ellicottville’s Wyatt Chudy pauses to take a free throw during a high school boys basketball game Thursday night against Randolph in Randolph.
Tyler Hind poured in 26 points and Kaleb Steward notched 11 to power Randolph on Thursday in a regular season-ending boys basketball victory over Ellicottville. The Cardinals pulled away with a 70-45 win. Logan Grinols and Steven Rowland scored 14 and 11 points, respectively, while Clayton Rowland pulled down nine rebounds and Wyatt Chudy had seven rebounds and five steals for the Eagles, who closed the regular season at 13-7.
Ellicottville played the Cardinals evenly in the second half, but couldn’t overcome an early 17-5 hole. “We started out slow; we just played a little rattled in the first half (with 14 turnovers),” Eagles coach Dave McCann said. “We battled in the second half (only 5 giveaways). We won the third quarter. We played a lot better on both sides. “We were able to improve some things as the game went on, we just could never overcome that slow start.”
Ellicottville (45) Logel 1 0-1 2, C. Rowland 2 5-8 9, S. Rowland 4 2-2 11, W. Chudy 3 1-4 7, J. Grinols 1 0-2 2, L. Grinols 6 0-0 14. Totals: 17 8-17 45. Randolph (70) Steward 4 2-2 11, I. Hind 2 0-0 4, T. Hind 9 3-4 26, Morrison 1 0-0 3, Rosengren 1 0-0 3, Bosley 3 0-0 8, McCoy 2 3-4 7, Bernard 4 0-0 8. Totals: 26 8-10 70. Ellicottville 5 13 30 45 Randolph 17 37 47 70 Three-point goals: Eville 3 (S. Rowland, L. Grinols 2); Randolph 10 (Steward, T. Hind 5, Morrison, Rosengren, Bosley 2). Total fouls: Eville 10, Randolph 12. Fouled out: None. JV: Randolph won.
Youth of the Week
Meganne Chapman Ellicottville Dr. Anthony Evans, Executive Director of the Cattaraugus County Youth Bureau, is pleased to announce this week’s featured Youth Citizenship Award recipient, Meganne Chapman. Meganne is the daughter of Stacey and Tim Chapman of Cattaraugus and is a senior at Ellicottville Central School. Volunteering for numerous community programs, Meganne
has become a leader among her peers. She has been a member of 4-H for eight years and has been a lector at her church for three years. She has helped with the cleanup of Ellicottville after Fall Festival for three years and has been a Rotary Club Tuscan Moon volunteer for two years. Meganne has been a participant in the Big Sister Program with first graders for one year and has a member of the Farm Bureau Cornell Co-Operative Extension Agriculture for three years. Additionally, Meganne has been a Cattaraugus County Government for Youth Student Intern, a certified peer tutor for six years, has Christmas Caroled for six years and has held a job at Holiday Valley for two years. Meganne has been involved in many school activities as well. She has been a member of the
school band for nine years and a member of the jazz band for four years. She has been a member of the Drama Club for six years, the ESPRA Literacy Club for four years and the Varsity Club for one year. Meganne has been a member of the Student Council for five years as the Treasurer, National Honor Society as the Vice President and the Class President for two years. Additionally, Meganne has played soccer for 12 years, basketball for six years and track and field for four years, earning recognition in shotput and discus. Meganne has earned several awards in addition to her many programs. She has been on the High Honor Roll and has been in the top five of her class since her freshman year. Meganne has been awarded Excellence in Chemistry, the University of Rochester George Eastman Young
Leaders Award and the RIT Innovation and Creativity Award. She has attended the SLAPSHOT Leadership Conference and has attended the Horizon’s STEM Program for three years at Clarkson University. Meganne’s future plans are to attend college in order to obtain a master’s degree in civil or chemical engineering. She is described as a strong, mature, respectful and engaging person who is always willing to lend a helping hand. Nominations for the 2019 graduating class are open. If you know an outstanding member of your community who is a senior in high school, you can nominate them for a Cattaraugus County Youth Citizenship Award. For more information, please contact Alison Crosson, Youth Bureau Program Coordinator, at 938-2617.
CLASS C-2 Wednesday’s First Round Games 9. Maple Grove (7-12) at 8. Cassadaga Valley (8-12) 7. Riverside (5-15) vs. 10. Barker (0-20), at City Honors Friday’s Quarterfinals Cassadaga Valley/Maple Grove winner at 1. Ellicottville (13-7) 5. Bennett (6-10) at 4. Westfield (14-6) Riverside/Barker winner at 2. Randolph (15-5) 6. Frewsburg (10-9) at 3. Holland (10-10) Tuesday’s Semifinals (Feb. 26) (at Jamestown CC) Quarterfinal winners, 5:15 p.m. Quarterfinal winners, 6:45 p.m. Friday’s Championship (March 1) (at Jamestown CC) Semifinal winners, 6:45 p.m. SECTION 6 GIRLS BASKETBALL CLASS C-1 Thursday’s Quarterfinals 8. Salamanca (2-18) at 1. Portville (18-1) 5. Chautauqua Lake (10-10) at 4. Tapestry Charter (7-11) 6. Cattaraugus-Little Valley (9-11) at 3. Silver Creek (13-6) 2. Middle Early College (11-6) vs. 7. Falconer (5-14), at Bennett Wednesday’s Semifinals (Feb. 27) (at Jamestown CC) Quarterfinal winners, 5 p.m. Quarterfinal winners, 6:30 p.m. Saturday’s Championship (March 2) (at Jamestown CC) Semifinal winners, 2 p.m. CLASS C-2 Thursday’s Quarterfinals 8. Global Concepts (1-15) at 1. Maple Grove (16-3) 5. Randolph (8-11) at 4. Holland (9-11) 6. Cassadaga Valley (13-7) at 3. Ellicottville (10-10) 7. Westfield (5-15) at 2. Frewsburg (15-5) Thursday’s Semifinals (Feb. 28) (at Jamestown CC) Quarterfinal winners, 5 p.m. Quarterfinal winners, 6:30 p.m. Saturday’s Championship (March 2) (at Jamestown CC) Semifinal winners, 4 p.m.
ATHLETES OF THE WEEK
Wyatt Chudy Boys Basketball Ellicottville sophomore Wyatt Chudy has brought a balanced game to the Eagles’ varsity boys basketball team,
contributing in several statistical categories including in a victory over Pine Valley on Monday, Feb. 11, and a regular season-ending loss at Randolph on Thursday. Against Pine Valley, Chudy scored 10 points and had four rebounds. Against the Cardinals, he scored 7 points, recorded seven rebounds and added five steals. “Wyatt has been a strong rebounding presence for us all season and has been improving his offensive game,” coach Dave McCann noted.
February 22-28, 2019
HEALTH & FITNESS:
TEMPO TRAINING …… SLOW DOWN
By Kim Duke One of the many things I stress as a professional personal trainer is the speed or tempo at which you perform an exercise.
Very often I need to tell clients to slow down, stop jerking and to feel the movement. This cannot happen when your pace is basically momentum with no regard for muscle development. Tempo is definitely one of the most often ignored parts of a workout routine. Many lifters are more concerned with how much they are lifting rather than how they are lifting. When you slow down and focus on your tempo, you will not be able to lift as much weight as you would if you utilized momentum. Weight lifting at a
quicker tempo builds speed, strength, and power, but produces less muscle tension overall so your muscle size won’t increase dramatically. At a slower tempo, there is higher tension in the muscle, which is key to building bigger muscle size (hypertrophy). While researching for this article, I found it fascinating at the variety and scope of tempos created by professional trainers and other experts in the fitness arena. During a workout, it can be argued that tempo training can be included for literally every exercise. It
Ellicottville mayor reports on recent state meeting trip
By Caitlin Croft
The regular meeting of the Village Board opened with approval of the minutes from the January 2019 meeting. The board also approved the budget modifications and pay the bills with the condition that there would be confirmation and clarity on one bill from Nixon Peabody regarding recent charges of $2,200. With this, there was discussion regarding applying any legal fees for projects back to the applicant. During the mayor’s report, the board approved Mayor John Burrell to sign the Municipal Solutions contract Renewal with Jeff Smith. Smith is consulting with the village and town on how to best consolidate the Water District. The goal on this consolidation is July 2020. Regarding the DRI Grant, the process is moving along. Burrell attended the NYCOM Winter Legislative Meeting where the hot topics were Governor Cuomo’s budget and Cannabis legalization. In regard to the budget a hot topic is the elimination of AID funding to the villages across the state. With Ellicottville’s own budget coming up, they will have to raise taxes or cut services if this state budget is passed. Burrell and many other mayors across the state are agitated by this. The general consensus with cannabis legalization, if passed, is that they want the majority of tax revenue earned to stay at the state/local level. Burrell discussed the hiring of a new village attorney. He asked that a request for quotes (RFQ) be sent out and recommendations be made so that a decision can be made at the March 2019 meeting. The board approved sending out the RFQ. During the engineer’s report, Niles Pierson, Town/Village Engineer, gave a kudos to the new intern Brandon for taking all of the data collected last summer on the
Water District and using free EPA software was able to plot and create an interactive GIS map of the system. Most mapping software costs upwards of $10,000, so this was a large savings to the town and village. This has already proven useful and has been able to help forcast what type of demand a large project would put on the system. The board approved sending three members of the DPW to water school. There was some discussion regarding pay schedules. When employees attend this training they are given a raise, Patra Lowes, feels we do not need to spend the money to train every employee as most don’t end up in a position to use the training. Pierson advised her that with the new pay schedule, effective June 2019, all pay rates are merit based with annual reviews. Last, Pierson proposed the purchase of a new Sewer truck as the old one is from the 1970s and essentially obsolete and if there was a large issue it would be useless. The board approved purchase of the new Sewer Truck for $338,710. Lowes noted the sidewalks are still treacherous. She has been a firm advocate in the past for clean walkable sidewalks year round. She does not feel we can market Ellicottville as a “walkable” village if they are not properly maintained during the winter months. There are currently three new parties who want to purchase dedication benches in the village. There will be a press release with all names of current bench plaques so that they can be renewed or returned to the original owners. There board also approved Burrell to attend the NYCOM annual meeting in Cooperstown and accepted the resignation of Kelly Bigos. The next meeting of the village board is schedule for March 18 at the Town/Village Hall.
ANSWERS ON PAGE 8
might not be necessary, but it can play a role. There are many reasons to use tempo training. Here’s just a brief list: • Improved body awareness. • Improved control of lifts. • Development of connective tissue strength. • Improved stability. • Focus on muscular elements versus tendinous elements (slow, controlled motion is going to place more stress on the muscles, whereas a bouncy or ballistic motion will place more stress on the tendons, etc.).
Without getting too technical, the most important thing to remember with regards to tempo is that you never want to train at a rate that does not allow you to lift with a smooth and controlled motion. This smooth and controlled motion is critical to your weight training success. Lifting too fast will force momentum to become a major player and will not sufficiently work the muscles. But, most importantly, lifting too fast will lead to jerky motions that can lead to injuries. It is important
to note that tempo is not the only major factor that can derail form, lifting at a slower rate but at a weight that is too heavy can also lead to bad motion and bad injuries. Controlling your tempo will help you improve control, create hypertrophy and help you push past strength plateaus. So next time you’re in the gym, slow down, breathe and feel the muscles working with you. Remember: you work out because you love your body, not because you hate it.
Great Valley town board discusses various projects in Kill Buck
File photo Plans for various projects in Kill Buck are being considered after discussion by the Great Valley Town Board last week, including a new playground and renovations in the pavilion at the Kill Buck Community Park.
By Kellen M. Quigley Various projects concerning the sewer system, community park and potential playground were all discussed last week at the Great Valley Town Board’s regular meeting. The board has been working for a couple months on a grant to have a study done on the Kill Buck sewer system, but needs the cooperation of the hamlet’s residents for the income study to have a better chance of securing the grant. “The people in Kill Buck that will be part of this sewer district that we’re studying to see if it’s feasible will be getting an income study report,” said Town Supervisor Daniel Brown. “It needs to be completed and sent back or else this whole thing is waste.” According to Brown, the project would only affect homes off the Seneca Nation territory, which essentially means all properties north of Route 417 between Great Valley Creek and Hardscrabble Road. “The Nation didn’t want to work with Salamanca and Salamanca didn’t want to work with them, but they said they’d both work with us,” he explained. “There’s a 20-foot area running down 417, and that’s the only place the sewer can go.” Brown said there has been a lot more work involved in beginning the project than what
the town originally had thought. Although the town has been approved to receive the funds, there were many more requirements that have to be met, said town clerk Toni Evans. “Toni and I have done our part up through doing the income study report,” Brown said. IN ADDITION to the sewer project, the town has also been looking ahead to use of the community park this summer. Evans said six weekend dates between June and August have already been booked. “When you think about how many Saturdays there are available, six of them are already taken because everybody wants to have a party,” Brown said. Brown said one question the town has received a few times is if there is a stage for live music. Although the stage at the pavilion has been removed, he asked the board if they want to look into converting a small area where the old kitchen is into a stage. “There’s nothing in the kitchen now, it’s all opened,” he said. “I’d
like to get a commercial sink in where we store the tables in the other building.” He said by having a sink and clean-up area in the building where the restrooms are located, the town would only have to winterize that facility instead of that building and the pavilion. Along with work on the pavilion, the town is looking at the possibility of a new playground at the park. Town Attorney Peter J. Sorgi said he’s been in contact with the Ralph C. Wilson, Jr. Foundation about applying for a grant for new playground equipment. “We would need someone to put in writing what exactly we’re doing, what the history is and the size of the property,” he said. Brown said he had been in contact with people who worked on the Highland Avenue Playground project in Salamanca in 2018, which was also partially funded by the Wilson Foundation. Sorgi said the application has to be submitted by June.
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February 22-28, 2019
Angling for a better creek
DEC evaluating response to Upper Cattaraugus Creek proposal
By Rick Miller
The state Department of Environmental Conservation is evaluating comments received last month on plans to restore connectivity to more than 500 miles of Upper Cattaraugus Creek and its tributaries. The draft Upper Cattaraugus Creek Fisheries Restoration Plan by DEC coincides with the lowering of Scoby Hill Dam on Cattaraugus Creek near Springville by 25 feet. The draft plan is a roadmap for fisheries management practices following the planned fish passage project at the Springville dam. The project, slated for 2021, includes building a fish ladder for steelhead trout while maintaining a sea lamprey barrier. The U.S. Army Corps of Engineers announced the Springville Dam Ecosystem Restoration Project in August 2017. The 38-foot dam produced electricity for the village of Springville until 1997. It will be lowered to 13 feet. The fish ladder, combined with trap and sort capabilities, will keep invasive species like the sea lamprey from reaching the Upper Cattaraugus. The dam has blocked connectivity with 34 miles of Cattaraugus Creek between Lake Erie and Springville for 100 years. There is limited access to Cattaraugus Creek below the dam. Much of it is in the Zoar Valley Multiple Use Area and the Seneca Nation of Indians Cattaraugus Territory. Despite limited access, the creek is considered the highest quality steelhead stream in New York state by the state Department of Environmental Conservation. “Lower Cattaraugus Creek is regarded as one of the premier destinations in North America for steelhead anglers, and upper Cattaraugus Creek provides excellent angling opportunities for resident rainbow and brown trout,” DEC Commissioner Basil Seggos said in a statement. “This plan seeks to enhance Cattaraugus Creek as a premier destination in Western New York for a
Photo by Rick Miller The Scoby Hill Dam in Springville that cuts off the Upper Cattaraugus Creek from the Lower Cattaraugus Creek will be lowered by 25 feet in 2021. A fish ladder will be installed to let steelhead trout migrate above the 34-mile Lower Cattaraugus, but prevent the invasive sea lamprey.
year-round, high-quality sport fishery.” The Scoby Hill Dam stretches 300 feet across Cattaraugus Creek between Cattaraugus and Erie counties. Lowering the dam in the $7 million project and allowing steelhead to migrate into the 557 miles of the Upper Cattaraugus Creek and its tributaries will increase the opportunities for steelhead fishermen, according to DEC. There are already more than 30 miles of DEC fishing access above the dam where anglers will begin seeing steelhead over the next 10 to 15 years. “I’m in favor of allowing fish to move upstream,” said Vince Tobia, owner of Cattaraugus Outfitters, who probably knows Cattaraugus Creek’s fishery as well as anyone. Providing proper safeguards are in place against the sea lamprey getting past the dam, Tobia said he thinks the trout fisheries above the dam will be fine once the creek is opened up. It will lead to natural reproduction by the steelhead in tributaries in the Upper Cattaraugus, Tobias said. “There’s more high-quality water upstream,” he said. “Ultimately, the goal is more naturally reproducing fish.” The DEC stocks more than 90,000 “Washington strain” steelhead yearlings a year in Cattaraugus Creek below the dam. DEC has confirmed about 17 percent of the steelhead in the creek and its tributaries are from natural reproduction.
Brown trout are also stocked in the creek. There are some native brown trout in some tributaries as well. Tobia said he feels the steelhead can coexist with the trout in the Upper Cattaraugus and its tributaries. “You are going to have natural reproduction (of steelhead) in the Upper Cattaraugus,” he said. “Hopefully it won’t affect native brook trout” that spawn in some of the tributaries. The Upper Cattaraugus starts at Java Lake Outlet in Wyoming County. Major tributaries in Cattaraugus, Erie and Wyoming counties include: Spring Brook, Hosmer Creek, Clear Creek, Elton Creek, McKinstry Creek, Lime Lake Outlet. The only concern Tobia said he has heard was that some fishermen thought the steelhead might present too much competition for brown, brook and rainbow trout in the Upper Cattaraugus. Tobia believes there is enough of insects, baitfish and habitat in the Upper Cattaraugus and its tributaries to go around with the introduction of steelhead after the dam is lowered and the fish ladder installed. “I think it will be OK,” Tobia said. “The DEC has done the studies. I don’t think the effects will be that much in 10-15 years. There will be a lot more (fishing) access and opportunities” in the Upper Cattaraugus. The full draft study is available on the DEC’s website.
Safe driver class to be held in Cattaraugus
The CattaraugusLittle Timberwolves Community Alliance will host a six-hour AARP Driver Safety Class on Feb. 26 and 27. The classes will be held from 6 to 9 p.m. in the Cattaraugus-
Little Valley Central School lecture room, 25 Franklin St., Cattaraugus. The cost is $20 for AARP members and $25 for nonmembers, payable by check or money order.
March Into Randolph Saturday, March 2nd Saturday, March 2nd 10:00 am - 3:00 pm 10:00 am - 3:00 pm
With Winter almost over, Withit’s Winter almostto over,get it’s time to get outside! time outside! Grab a “passport” (from participating Randolph Businesses) – visit the stores, get your passport punched by as many businesses as you can, then stop in at the Craft/Vendor Fair at the Randolph Fire Hall to enter your “passport” in a raffle for different prizes from these Randolph businesses! The more punches you get, the more chances to win! For more details go to www.EnjoyRandolph.org or follow us on Facebook @ Enjoy Randolph
Participants may be eligible for insurance premium and driver’s license points reduction. To register or for more information, call 9386247.
Open Mon-Sat 10 a.m. – 5 p.m. and Tues/Wed until 8 p.m. Closed Sundays ellicottvillelibrary.org • (716) 699-2842
Tax Forms — We have received the IRS instruction books and will hopefully receive the forms soon. Still waiting on NYS forms and instruction booklets. Book Sale — The book sale will continue until March 11 during normal business hours. Third Tuesday, 3:30 p.m., Parkinson’s Disease Support Group — All are welcome to attend. March 6, 1:30 p.m., Book Club — The March book is “Woman in the Window” by A.J. Finn. Contact Joyce Evans at 474-7679 for more information. New members are always welcome to join this relaxed and informal group. Feb. 25, 6–8 p.m., Knitting (& Crochet) Club — All abilities
welcome, just bring some yarn and your needles. Tuesdays, 2–3 p.m., Adult Coloring — Join Cathy Lacy for a relaxing, stress-free, creative break in your day. Free program, all supplies provided. Bring out your inner child. Wednesdays, 11 a.m., Storytime HEAP – Home Energy Assistance Program applications are available at the library. www.ellicottvillelibrary.org — Check out our website for more information on new arrivals of books, coming events and classes and browse the system catalog for books, eBooks and movies.
‘The Storyteller’s Secret’ by Sejal Badani
Nothing prepares Jaya, a New York journalist, for the heartbreak of her third miscarriage and the slow unraveling of her marriage in its wake. Desperate to assuage her deep anguish, she decides to go to India to uncover answers to her family’s past. Intoxicated by the sights, smells, and sounds she experiences, Jaya becomes an eager student of the culture. But it is Ravi — her grandmother’s former servant and trusted confidant — who reveals the resilience, struggles, secret love and tragic fall of Jaya’s pioneering grandmother during the
British occupation. Through her courageous grandmother’s arrestingly romantic and heart-wrenching story, Jaya discovers the legacy bequeathed to her and a strength that, until now, she never knew was possible. This book is currently available in book format only at the Ellicottville Memorial Library.
A Calendar of Events for Ellicottville and Surrounding Communities
Feb. 22 Richie & Rosie perform at Springville Center for the Arts. Americana, old-time and folk music. $15 at door, $12 at presale. Call 592-9038 7:30 p.m. Feb. 22 Ladies Day at HoliMont Feb. 22 & 23 AMSOIL Championship Snocross at Seneca Allegany Casino. Visit eastcoastsnocross.com
Feb. 22–24 Winter Music Jam Second annual music festival event in downtown Ellicottville. Sixteen acts in a four-block footprint in one weekend. Visit ellicottvilleny.com. Feb. 23 ‘FrostyCX’ Fat Bike Race at HoliMont. Bring out your fat bikes for an afternoon of racing and fun. Visit holimont.com. 1:30 p.m. Feb. 23 Penguin Paddle at Holiday Valley Annual fundraiser for Lounsbury Adaptive Program. Participants slip
inside a garbage bag and slide on their bellies. Visit holidayvalley.com. 1:30 p.m.
Feb. 23 & 24 USASA Boardercross and Slopestyle weekend at Holiday Valley Feb. 25 Fat Bikes at Allegany State Park Meet at the Red House Administration Building at 5:30 p.m. Bring a light, warm clothes. Call (716) 354-9101 ext 232. 6 p.m. Feb. 26 Sunset Snowshoe Hike at Allegany State Park. Start at the Summit Warming Hut in the Red House area. Dress for the weather, bring a flashlight or headlamp, water and snack. Call (716) 354-9101 ext 232. 4:30 p.m. Feb. 28 – March 3 Neil Simon’s ‘Laughter on the 23rd Floor’ at Springville Center for the Arts. March 2 11th annual Character Carnival at The Hub, 4999 McKinley Parkway,
Hamburg. Family-friendly charactercentered activities for all ages. Crafts, games and live entertainment. Giveaway prizes. 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. March 2 Craft & Vendor Show & Basket Raffle at Roberts Memorial Church, Cattaraugus, NY 10am - 4pm Proceeds go towards Cattaraugus Village Events For more info call 238-4416
March 6 Allegany State Park Adventure Series Allegany Adventure series continues at Summit Warming Hut with “Build a Blue Bird House” day! This program is free to participate in but there is a fee if you would like to take the blue bird house home. 6pm - 7:30pm March 8 Holiday Valley Winter Carnival & Ellicottville Mari Gras 2019 Everything kicks off with Ellicottville’s Masquerade Party from 6-9 pm. This party is not like any other. Those in attendance will be choosing the royals through applause. For information call the Chamber at 716-699-5046.
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Star of the East #109, Order of the Eastern Star will meet on Tuesday, February 26, 2019 at 7:00 p.m at the Bolivar Masonic Hall, Main Street, Bolivar, NY. We will be celebrating Mardis Gras (Fat Tuesday) a week early, so wear your purple, green and gold and be ready for some merrymaking! (Prize for the best dressed!) Guest Matron and Patron will be Melanie Johnston and Jerry Lyman. Refreshments will be provided by Steve and Mary Langworthy. Donations for the Bolivar Area Food Pantry and the Bath VA are always welcome.
DENTAL INSURANCE. Call Physicians Mutual Insurance Company for details. NOT just a discount plan, REAL coverage for 350 procedures. 888-918-2835 or http://www.dental 50plus.com/ community DIRECTV & AT&T. 155 Channels & 1000s of Shows/Movies On Demand (w/SELECT Package.) AT&T Internet 99 Percent Reliability. Unlimited Texts to 120 Countries w/AT&T Wireless. Call 4 FREE Quote1-844-214-6189
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Bulletin Board / Events Stuffed Pork Chop Dinner Wed. Feb 20th 4:30 until sold out $9.00 per person Pulaski Club 1104 N. Union St. Public Welcome
Professional Serv. / Contractors CORY TREE EXPERTS - Tree & stump removal. No one can beat our price. Free Estimates. 585-928-1878 or 716-378-7968
Employment / Help Wanted Benson Construction is seeking applications for the following positions: Truck driver (must have CDL;Class A): Laborers. Applications available at 423 W. Riverside Dr., Olean. Cuba-Rushford CSD is accepting applications for the following positions: · Bus Driver · School Nurse (RN) · Social Studies Teacher · Special Education Teacher (3 openings) · Teaching Assistant (3 openings) For details & to apply online visit: www.caboces.org Deadline: 2/24/19 EOE HELP WANTED CURRENTLY ACCEPTING APPLICATION FOR DRIVERS ALL CLASSED. LOCAL ROUTES ONLY. MUST HAVE GOOD WORK ETHIC AND STRONG DESIRE TO WORK. OLY SERIOUS APPLICANT NEED APPLY. APPLY IN PERSON AT CROWN-Y RECYCLING. 2 WATER ST. CUBA, NY 14727. NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE!!!!
HELP WANTED CURRENTLY ACCEPTING APPLICATION FOR DRIVERS ALL CLASSED. LOCAL ROUTES Employment ONLY. MUST/ HAVEWanted GOOD Help WORK ETHIC AND STRONG DESIRE TO WORK. OLY SERIOUS APPLICANT NEED APPLY. APPLY IN PERSON AT CROWN-Y RECYCLING. 2 WATER ST. CUBA, NY 14727. NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE!!!! Help Wanted Currently Accepting Applications for Part-Time Office Personal. Apply in Person at Crown-Y Recycling. 2 Water St. Cuba. NY 14727 NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE! Portville Central School is accepting applications for a full time cleaner position. Applications are available in the high school main office at Portville Central School, 500 Elm Street, Portville, NY. Deadline for applications is 2/25/2019. The Olean Public Library seeks a building attendant to safeguard the facility during periods of high-volume use, including monitoring and handling instances of patrons violating library rules of conduct, and notifying patrons of rules and consequences for repeated violations. For more information, visit www.oleanlibrary. org/about/employment.
Cattaraugus County Veteran Services to conduct March sessions
Steve E. McCord, director of Cattaraugus County Veterans Services, will be available to discuss Veterans Affairs benefit laws, healthcare system or other concerns or questions veterans and their families may have. He will be available in: • Gowanda, American Legion Post from 1:30 to 4 p.m. March 6. • Randolph, American Legion Post from 10 a.m. to noon March 13. • Franklinville, Town Clerk office
from 1:30 to 4 p.m. March 19. He will also be available at the Little Valley County Office Building on Thursday afternoons from 1:30 to 4 p.m. Olean office hours are Monday through Friday, 8 a.m. to noon and 1 to 4 p.m. or 4 to 5 p.m. with prior appointment. Due to possible unforeseen unavailability, officials advise calling the Olean office at 701-3298 prior to traveling to any location.
Obituary Marilyn B. Hintz Marilyn B. Hintz, 84, of Mansfield, passed away Saturday (Feb. 16, 2019). She was born on Nov. 5, 1934, in Ellicottville, daughter of the late Charles and Lana (Langhans) Nannen. On Oct. 2, 1954, she married Erwin Hintz, who predeceased her. Mrs. Hintz owned and operated their family dairy farm in Mansfield, along with her husband, Erwin. She was previously the Town of Mansfield clerk and assessor and was also on the town’s planning board. She was a member of St. Paul’s Lutheran Church in Ellicottville, where she previously served as church
treasurer and trustee of their Plato Cemetery, as well as a member of its altar guild and ladies’ aid for many years. Mrs. Hintz enjoyed bowling and loved flowers and gardening. Mrs. Hintz is survived by four daughters, Marlene (Kip) Gregory of Cattaraugus, Marcia (Timothy) Willmott of Bourne, Mass., Mary Ellen (Jim) Campbell of Medford, Ore. and Annette (Bruce) Bobsein of Lockport. Also surviving are two sisters, Charlene Nannen and Hildagarde Krause, both of Great Valley; 10 grandchildren; four great-grandchildren; as well as several nieces
and nephews. Besides her loving husband of 49 years and parents, she is predeceased by her brother, James Nannen and her brother-in-law, Charles Krause. Friends called Tuesday, Feb. 19 at Mentley Funeral Home Inc., 411 Rock City St., in Little Valley. Funeral services were held Wednesday, Feb. 20 at St. Paul’s Lutheran Church in Ellicottville. Burial will be in Plato Cemetery. Memorials may be made to Plato Cemetery c/o St. Paul’s Lutheran Church, PO Box 656, Ellicottville, N.Y. 14731.
The Olean Public Library seeks a building attendant to safeguard the facility during periods of high-volume use, including monitoring and handling instances of patrons violating library rules of conduct, and notifying Employment / patrons of rules and consequences for Help Wanted repeated violations. For more information, visit www.oleanlibrary. org/about/employment.
Pets / Pet Care For Sale: Golden Doodle Puppies. Vet checked, 1st shots, parents on premises. Ready to go! $650.00. 716-397-0852
Apartments For Rent 2 BR - Cuba No smoking/pets. $575, Sec., 1st. 814-598- 3777 1 & 2 BR, quality, furn/ unfurn., gar., $495 to $800 incl. util. No Pets Olean. 716-560-6656 Park Centre currently has various modern apts. for rent. Call Denise for details 716-372-5555 ext 227
Legals Formation of Handy Fernandes LLC, Arts. of Orig. filed on 1/31/19 with Sec. of State of NY (SSNY) on 1/31/19. City: Olean SSNY desig. as agent of LLC upon whom process against shall mail to: 127 N Union St. Olean, NY 14760. General Purpose.
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Email submissions to firstname.lastname@example.org or drop them at our office at 25 Bristol Lane
Community Meetings All meetings are at 7 p.m. unless otherwise noted. Ashford
Notice is hereby given that on December 19, 2018, the Formation of the Limited Liability Company ("LLC") was filed with the Secretary of State of NY ("SSNY") for The Ratchet Hatchet LLC. Office location County of Cattaraugus, SSNY has been designated as agent of the LLC upon whom process against it may be served. Purpose: Any lawful act.
Notice to MBE, WBE, SDVOB, DBE, etc., as applicable. LeChase Construction Services, LLC is requesting bids from certified MBE, WBE, contractors for all trades for the UPMC Chautauqua Pharmacy & Oncology Renovations project. Bids are due 3/1/19, at 11:00 am. Submit a letter of interest in bidding the project to LeChase Construction Services, LLC, attention Chris Havens. The letter should be on letterhead and include years in business, trade union affiliation, certified MBE, WBE, SDVOB, DBE, etc. status. Letters can be emailed to chris.havens@ lechase.com. All qualified applicants will be afforded equal employment opportunities without discrimination because of race, creed, color, national origin, sex, age, disability or marital status.
NOTICE OF FORMATION of Parmfam, LLC. Arts. of Org. filed w/ Secy. of State of NY (SSNY) on 2/11/19. Office located in Olean, NY. SSNY has been designated for service of process. SSNY shall mail process to 2939 W. River Rd. Olean, NY 14760. Purpose: Any lawful act.
Ellicottville Town (3rd Wed) 6pm
Ellicottville Village (2nd Mon) 6pm
Religious Services 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 Sun 9am, Traditional Worship Service Sun 11am Sun Sch. & Adult Bible Study 10am
United Church, Ellicottville
Elizabeth and Elk Sts. 699-4003, Sun Sch, begins in Sept Worship, 11am
(2nd Monday) Humphrey
First Baptist Church, Great Valley 5049 Rt.219, 945-4629 Sun Sch. 9:30am Worship 10:45am & 6:30pm
Little Valley Town (2nd Monday)
Little Valley Village (2nd Tuesday) Mansfield
(3rd Monday) Otto
Salamanca Town (2nd Tuesday)
Notice of Public sale: On March 4, 2019 at 9:30 A.M. at the Cattaraugus County Courthouse, Lobby, One Leo Moss Drive, Olean, NY, the following goods will be exposed to sale at public auction without reserve: Legals Premises known as 501 & 503 North Eighth Street & 908 Wayne Street, Olean, New York 14760 Tax ID Numbers 94.048-1-57; 94.048-1-56; 94.048-1-58 All that certain plot piece or parcel of land, with the buildings and improvements thereon erected, situate, lying and being in the City of Olean, Cattaraugus County and State of NY This sale is held to enforce the rights of David A. Hoffman, of 1880 South Mandarin Terrace, Inverness, FL 34450, as the secured party arising under a Mortgage executed with Emton Properties, LLC and Randolph Ortego, as debtor(s); said Mortgage was duly recorded in the Office of the Clerk of the County of Cattaraugus, on the sixteenth (16th) day of September, 2016, Instrument No. 263715-003 Lana V. Tupchik, Esq., Referee, 43 Court Street, Mezzanine Level, Convention Towers, Buffalo, NY DiCerbo Morgan, PLLC, attorneys for the Plaintiff, 201 N. Union St., Ste. 410, Olean, NY 14760, 716-373-2165
Notice of Public sale: On March 4, 2019 at 9:30 A.M. at the Cattaraugus IF YOU County CourtCAN’T FIND house, Lobby, One Leo Moss Drive, WHAT YOU Olean, NY, the following goods will WANT be exposed to sale try our ANYTHING & at public auction without reserve: Wanted To Buy EVERYTHING! Premises known as in the Classifieds column. 501 & 503 North Eighth Street & 908 Wayne Street, Olean, New York 14760 Tax ID Numbers 94.048-1-57; 94.048-1-56; 94.048-1-58 All that certain plot piece or parcel of land, with the buildings and improvements thereon erected, situate, lying and being in the City of Olean, Cattaraugus County and State of NY This sale is held to enforce the rights of David A. Hoffman, of 1880 South Mandarin Terrace, Inverness, FL 34450, as the secured party arising under a Mortgage executed with Emton Properties, LLC and Randolph Ortego, as debtor(s); said Mortgage was duly recorded in the Office of the Clerk of the County of Cattaraugus, on the sixteenth (16th) day of September, 2016, Instrument No. 263715-003 Lana V. Tupchik, Esq., Referee, 43 Court Street, Mezzanine Level, Convention Towers, Buffalo, NY DiCerbo Holy Name ofMorgan, Mary RC Church, Ellicottville PLLC, at20-22 Jefferson torneys for St., the 699-2592 Sat. Vigil201 Mass Plaintiff, N.5pm Union St., 8am Ste. &10:30am 410, Sun. Holy Mass Olean, NY 14760, 716-373-2165
(2nd Tuesday) 6pm
February 22-28, 2019
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
Published Every Thursday. Distributed throughout Cattaraugus County Publisher Jim Bonn Advertising Manager Jennie Acklin Managing Editor Kellen M. Quigley Writers Caitlin Croft, Deb Everts, Mary Heyl, Sam Wilson, Louisa Benatovich, Graphics Aubrie Johnson Contributors Morgan Bonn
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February 22-28, 2019
County Wide Trail Committee expected to discuss expanding trails By Rick Miller
Cattaraugus County’s County Wide Trail Committee was expected to meet Thursday to talk about the next step toward its goal — connecting and expanding existing trails. “We plan on talking about funding we’ve applied for from the Appalachian Regional Commission to GIS all trails in the county and develop an app for smartphones so people can tell where they are on the trails and where access points are located,” said Kate O’Stricker, development specialist with the county Department of Economic Development, Planning and Tourism. “The app will also show restaurants and other amenities near trail access points,” she said. The committee will also discuss signage to tie the countywide trail system together. “If you look at snowmobile trails, they are well-marked,” O’Stricker said. “Our trails will need signs that are easy to read and understand. We’ll be putting out a request for proposals for the design of the signs.” Cattaraugus County is waiting to hear about its ARC grant request, O’Stricker said. Some new trail construction is expected to start this summer with two sections of the proposed EllicottvilleGreat Valley Trail, O’Stricker said. The trail was first proposed five years ago. “It’s going very slow, but it will be great. They’ve applied for several grants.” Filling in the gaps in the existing trail system will take a long time, she admitted. “It’s very slow, but we’re making progress.” O’Stricker will ask attendees to briefly update other members of progress on their trails since the last meeting of the committee last year. “We hope to get a better picture of where the gaps are and
connect these gaps.” A year-long trail study was completed in October 2017 by Barton & Loguidice of Rochester. “We’re surrounded by trails in Cattaraugus County,” O’Stricker said. The Finger Lakes/North Country Trail cuts north to south through Cattaraugus County and there are trails in Allegany, Chautauqua and Erie counties that match up with trails in this county. Trail benefits range from improved health stemming from the exercise of walking to an economic boost for communities with popular trails. Recommendations from the trail study include: • Add a Genesee Valley Greenway connection to the Finger Lakes/North Country Trail systems in Hinsdale. • Add a trail connection with the ErieCattaraugus Rail Trail in Ashford and connections to the North Country/Finger Lakes trails. • Expand the Allegheny River Valley Trail along the Allegheny River to Salamanca, and continue west along abandoned railroad beds to the Chautauqua County line. • Extend the Pat McGee Trail into the city of Salamanca to connect with the Pennsy Trail and Allegany State Park. Also, extend the Pat McGee Trail north of Cattaraugus to Gowanda. • Build a multi-use trail from Franklinville and Ellicottville trail systems to the Pat McGee Trail. • More ADA-accessible trails including widening the Allegheny River Valley Trail and paving the Pat McGee Trail. • Create a comprehensive signage system for the trails. Plans for marketing the trails to the public and setting up trail events. • Incorporate an economic development strategy into the local trail plans.
Body armor donated to Cattaraugus County Sheriff’s Office K9
K-9 Nichols, a 2-year-old German shepherd of the Cattaraugus County Sheriff’s Office, works to protect and serve our county. This spring, Nichols will be protected himself by a bullet- and stab-protective vest thanks to a charitable donation through a nonprofit organization, Vested Interest in K9s Inc. Nichols’ vest is sponsored by a fundraiser hosted by Cattaraugus-Little Valley School District and will be embroidered with “Gifted by Cattaraugus Little Valley School District.” Delivery is expected within several weeks. Vested Interest in K9s is located in East Taunton, Mass., and its mission is to provide protective vests and other assistance to dogs of law enforcement and related agencies throughout the United States. The nonprofit was established in 2009 to assist law enforcement agencies with this potentially lifesaving body armor for four-legged K-9s. “I am so grateful to the Cattaraugus Little Valley School District and Vested Interest in K9s for helping me keep Nichols safe,” Deputy Tim Pence, K-9 handler. “The sheriff’s office is proud to serve such thoughtful members of our community.” Vested Interest in K9s has provided more than 3,300 protective vests in 50 states, through private and corporate donations, at a value of $5.7 million. The program is open to dogs actively employed in the U.S. with law enforcement or related agencies who are certified and at least 20 months of age. The donation to provide one protective vest for a law enforcement K-9 is $950. Each vest has a value between $1,744$2,283; a vest’s average weight is 4 to 5 pounds. In December, Sheriff Timothy Whitcomb announced the deputization of Nichols, who started training with Pence
Continued from front page
No other community can offer nearly a dozen musical acts within a fourblock area in only two days. With a wide range of venues, there is always something for everyone. Brian McFadden, chamber director, said with the success of Winter Blues Weekend, they spoke to all of the music venues in the village last year and asked if they would like to do another event. “Our intention is to provide options for those who do not ski to visit Ellicottville for a mini-vacation, hence the two-day event,” he said. “It also gives day trip skiers/boarders a reason to maybe spend the night. With all of the great entertainment in the village, it would be a shame that they wouldn’t find a way to capitalize on it. McFadden said this year, there are so many acts that would like to play in
Friday, Feb. 22:
Ellicottville that it’s hard to choose. “It’s the weekend after Presidents’ Weekend, which is huge in Ellicottville and a sellout,” he continued. “Last year, we built this new event for the weekend after which is typically a slower weekend. The event was an overwhelming success — almost equal to President’s Weekend.” A number of different musical acts are expected to perform over the weekend offering a variety of musical genres for people’s listening pleasure. Over the two-evening span, Winter Music Jam will feature bands at Madigan’s, Balloons, Villaggio, The Gin Mill and the Ellicottville Brewing Company (EBC). For any changes or updates, visit ellicottvilleny.com or call the chamber at 699-5046.
Madigan’s: Mick Hayes, 7 p.m. Balloons: The Chris O’Leary Band, 7 p.m. Villaggio: AJ Tetzalf, 7:30 p.m EBC: PA Line, 8 p.m. The Gin Mill: No Name Jam Band, 9 p.m.
Saturday, Feb. 23:
Balloons: Freighttrain, 6 p.m. Madagan’s: Never Ben, 6 p.m. EBC: I.O.T., 8 p.m. Villaggio: Big J Blues Band, 8 p.m. The Gin Mill: Mo Porter, 9 p.m. Madigan’s: Rob Z Karaoke, 9:30 p.m.
Essential oils class at King Memorial Library
An information class about essential oils will be held at 10 a.m. Saturday, Feb. 23, at the King Memorial Library in Machias. Conducted by instructor Tina Perkins, attendees will learn what essential oils are, where they come from, how they work, safe ways to use them and how to
help with your health goals. To register for this class, call the library at 353-9915, or contact Tina at 353-1589. Class size limited, so register soon. This is an informational class only. The library does not endorse any products, merchandise or services.
Two parcels recommended for county’s agriculture district
By Rick Miller
in April. Nichols is a dual-purpose K-9 trained in narcotics and patrol and certified in tracking and article search; he and Pence are part of the Special Response Team of the sheriff’s office and they have helped the Southern Tier Regional Drug Task Force on several cases. Nichols is the first K-9 exclusively assigned to an actual road patrol position for the sheriff’s office. Pence and Nichols train one day a week and they collaborate with all of the other K-9 teams in the surrounding counties for the training. Nichols is named after late Undersheriff Billy Nichols, who passed away in 2015 after 30 years of law enforcement service. For more information on Vested Interest in K9s, call (508) 824-6978 or log on to www.vik9s.org. The organization accepts tax-deductible donations through its website, or they can be mailed to P.O. Box 9, East Taunton, Mass., 02718.
For the first time in three years, the Cattaraugus County Agriculture and Farmland Protection Board approved the addition of two farms totaling 180 acres in Allegany and Machias, respectively. Agriculture District Law protects farming operations against what are considered unreasonable local regulations unless public health is threatened. It can also provide benefits that help keep farming economically viable and keep land in active agricultural use. Farmers can also save on property taxes under agricultural assessments, but being in an agricultural district is not necessary. An owner of at least seven acres of land which produces at least $10,000 a year, or less than seven acres with production
of $50,000 or more is eligible to be included in an agricultural district. The County Legislature will hold a public hearing in March before considering adding the new parcels the Cattaraugus County Agriculture District No. 5, said county planner Paul Bishop. Those acres will bring the number of acres under consolidated agriculture district status in the county to more than 239,500 acres, or between 28 percent and 30 percent of the land in the county outside Allegany State Park and the Seneca Nation territories, Bishop said. One of the parcels being considered for addition to the agriculture district is a 130-acre parcel on Morgan Hollow Road in Allegany. The owners began last year with laying hens and plan to expand to mushrooms and berry
bushes this year. In Machias, a Riceville Road resident asked to include 50.4 acres where a community-supported agricultural project is planned. The board re-elected David Zilker chairman and Barbara George vice chairman. Crystal Abers, director of the county Department of Economic Development, Planning and Tourism, said plans for the annual FarmerNeighbor Dinner in April are well underway. Officials are currently looking for a speaker for the event which draws more than 300 residents to the West Valley Fire Department Banquet Facility. Abers also said any agriculture projects for the next round of the state Consolidated Funding Application would be welcomed. An open house on the new grant applications featuring state officials will be held March 13 at Olean Business Development. In another development, Richard Rivers, executive director of the Cornell Cooperative Extension of Cattaraugus County, said a meeting with county lawmakers will be held later this month to seek funding to add an agriculture specialist. The specialist would become part of an agriculture team in counties across Western New York, Rivers said. The Extension is also working on a Farm-toSchool program to provide locally-grown fresh vegetables to cafeterias in Franklinville and Hinsdale, he said.
February 22-28, 2019
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Making their way downhill
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FEBRUARY FUN Continued from front page
Many different acts are expected to perform over the weekend offering all different kinds of music for people’s listening pleasure, as opposed to Blues and Jazz. All the venues will have live music that weekend, but there’s always lots of great live entertainment in Ellicottville every weekend. Also on Friday is Ladies Day at Holimont, which will be shinier than ever. Show up in your favorite metallic outfit, costume or character. There will be door prizes and raffles, prizes for best costumes and more. Local DJ Spencer will be onsite and attendees can participate in the air band/lip sync contest. Visit holimont. com for more information. This Friday at Holiday Valley is also Telestock, a day of peace, love and telemark skiing at the Yodeler champagne Sundeck. There will be free tele demos and special lift ticket rates for
participants. For more information, call the City Garage at 699-2054 City Garage. The fun continues Saturday at HoliMont Ski Resort with its inaugural “Frosty CX” fat bike race comes to the resort Feb. 23. The new, non-skiing event features hardy souls who set out to conquer the snow on their fat bikes, which are basically mountain bikes with humungous tires that are made for snow. The event gets its name Frosty from winter and the CX from cyclocross. This first-time event for the area will be a fat bike race in a cyclocross race format which allows the spectators to see most of the race. Loud Performance Products from Bemus Point will be bringing out their SnowDog groomer to help get the course in tip-top shape. Participants may register for the FROSTYCX 19 -
Fat Bike Multi-Lap Race online at bikereg.com. On the day of the race, registrations will begin at 12:30 p.m. at the bottom of HoliMont’s Sunset Slope. Racing starts at 1:15 p.m. at the bottom of Sunset. An impromptu party will be held with beer tastings sponsored by 42 North Brewing Company, in East Aurora. He said people are asked to bring snacks of their choice. It will be outside with group rides up to the shelter for those interested. Also Saturday is the annual Penguin Paddle at Holiday Valley. The slide features hundreds of fun-loving people who put on a helmet and don a black garbage bag, then slide down Yodeler Slope on their bellies like a penguin to raise money for Holiday Valley’s Lounsbury Adaptive Ski Program (LASP).
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February 22-28, 2019
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