THE OFFICIAL NEWSPAPER OF THE VILLAGE OF ELLICOTTVILLE AND THE TOWNS OF ELLICOTTVILLE, GREAT VALLEY AND MANSFIELD,
VOLUME 2 ISSUE 27
SEPTEMBER 13 - 19, 2013
Pumpkinville Opens This Saturday Pink Pumpkin Festival Sept. 21-22
by Eva Potter
© 2013 KEYSTONE DESIGNERS
Saturday, Sept. 14 marks the long-awaited season opener of Pumpkinville, Great Valley’s annual fall attraction celebrating all things pumpkin. As the county’s largest tourist attraction, the 200-acre oldest continuously working pumpkin farm in New York State, Pumpkinville welcomes roughly 100,000 visitors each year from the region and faraway places like Pennsylvania, Ohio and Canada. It’s always a memorable time with loads to see and do, all wrapped in a fun, festival atmosphere. Thanks to the hard work of owners Dan and Diane Pawlowski and their children, Jim and Lisa, along with close to 100 employees, they turn 25 acres of their 200-acre farm into a magic pumpkin fairyland for kids and grownups of all ages. What’s New Every year the Pawlowskis strive to add a new feature to their pumpkin kingdom. This year, Pumpkin Jumpin’ Pillows, two giant, air-filled jumping pillows, will keep the kids bouncing with delight. Another addition this year is helicopter rides. On October weekends, weather permitting, folks can enjoy helicopter rides to enjoy the vivid fall foliage from above. Annual favorites include hayrides, the corn cannon, Goat Mountain, the cow train, gem mining, Storyland, a 6-acre corn maze, petting zoo, singing animatronic chickens and a pick-your-own pumpkin patch. Don’t feel like picking your own? Then select from over a dozen varieties of picked and sorted pumpkins. See Pumpkinville page 9
Credit Union Opening Soon in EVL
By Jann Wiswall
The Cattaraugus County School Employees (CCSE) Federal Credit Union will be opening its new location in Ellicottville at the Ellicottville Square complex on Bristol Lane in late October or early November. This will be the credit union’s second branch — the first is located in
Salamanca at 417 Broad Street. CCSE has a long history in Salamanca. It was started in 1977 as a benefit for school employees. Initially, it was run out of a school and then a member’s home. The Broad Street location opened in 1994 and membership has been growing ever since as more schools have become members, and membership among businesses, non-profit organizations, fire departments, churches and others has grown. Today, more than 4,300 members take advantage of the credit union’s offerings. And with the new Ellicottville location, membership is expected to grow even more. “Ellicottville is the right place to be at the right time,” says CCSE’s marketing and IT chief Jamie Buffamonte. “The new branch will be much more convenient to many more of our current and eligible members, especially those See Credit Union page 8
Local Republicans Select Incumbents
By Jann Wiswall
County District Attorney incumbent, Lori P. Rieman, easily defeated County Public Defender Mark S. Williams by a margin of nearly 71 percent in the Republican Primary held countywide on Sept. 10. Rieman garnered 2,104 of 2,997 ballots cast. Williams had 864 votes.
In Mansfield, registered Republican voters were asked to vote for two of three candidates for Town Council. Incumbent Councilmembers James A. Hammond and Donald F. Mosher were selected as the two Republican candidates that will move forward to the November election. Hammond won 41
percent of the vote and Mosher won 34 percent. Challenger Larry A. Johnson received 24 percent of votes cast. A total of 59 voters cast ballots in the Mansfield primary. Mosher, who currently is in his third term on the Town Council, says he is thankful to See Republican Incumbents page 5
Ellicottville Square Site Plan Amendment Approved By Jann Wiswall
Sprague Development has received official approval from the Village Planning Board at their Sept. 10 meeting for an amended site plan at the
Ellicottville Square Complex. The amended plan allows for completion of drive-through banking lanes and parking area alterations for the Cattaraugus County School Employee
Federal Credit Union (CCSE) branch that is locating there. A number of conditions must be met by a previously See Village Planning Board page 7
Canadian to Run 104 Miles to Village Board: New Water/ EVL for Mental Health
Invites Youth to Join in Final Miles this Saturday • Chicken BBQ Fundraiser Get ready to cheer on Doug Flis as he completes his 104-mile run from Grimsby, Ontario, to Ellicottville on Saturday afternoon, Sept. 14. Flis hopes to further awareness and education about mental illness and to raise funds for Camp
New Horizons, a camp for troubled and at-risk youths. Flis plans to arrive in the heart of the village of Ellicottville on Sept. 14. He invites the youth of the area join him anywhere between the llocation of the future Tim Hortons (near the bblinking light where Route 219 jogs left as you aare heading north) and the Ilex Inn. The meeting ttime will be between approximately 2–4 p.m. ((weather depending) for the final push. Flis w will be accompanied by a police escort and will finish his run near the intersection of Monroe aand Washington streets. Once in town, Flis and his entourage will ttravel to the Ilex Inn, where owners Rick and See 104 Mile Run page 8
Sewer Rates Will Stand Fall Festival Plans Approved
By Jann Wiswall
The Ellicottville Village Board, at its Sept. 9 meeting, stated it will not revise the laws enacted in April that set new quarterly water and sewer rates for village businesses and residents beginning with the July billing period. The new rates have been a subject of much discussion since bills were mailed in June. In addition to rate changes,
the board established a new classification of commercial customers — non-restaurant businesses with 5/8-inch or 1-inch water meters. Many owners of businesses in this class complained about the $150 increase to their quarterly, minimum water/sewer bills. In the past, these businesses had been billed as residential customers, which the state required the village to change.
In response to these customers’ concerns, the board has considered over the past several months whether the laws should be rewritten. Such a change would require the village attorney to rewrite the laws at significant cost to the village and would have required new public hearings on the issue — a process that could take months. See Village Board page 7
Page 2 (716) 699.4062
September 13 - 19 2013
â€œThe Naturalâ€? Film Reunion Scores a Homerun
Movie Extras, Fans Gather to Remember the Shooting of â€˜The Naturalâ€™ in South Dayton 30 Years Ago
Dennis Gould, seen here, was 11 years old when he handed Robert Redford his New York Knights jacket as he boarded the train in the ďŹ lm. Gould, one of few local extras who had speaking parts in the ďŹ lm, also came back for the special occasion. He is holding an autographed baseball from Redford, who wrote: â€œThanks for the help.â€? The New York and Lake Erie Railroad engine and passenger cars are seen departing the depot. Riders spent the afternoon in South Dayton visiting the site where portions of the movie, â€œThe Natural,â€? starring Robert Redford, were ďŹ lmed 30 years ago. Don Rogers, acting as conductor for the New York and Lake Erie Railroad, informs oncoming passengers about what to expect on the train ride.
One of the New York and Lake Erie Railroad engines used to pull passengers on the approximate 20-mile round trip from Gowanda to South Dayton.
Jim Brickhart (left) and his wife Theresa traveled from Dunkirk to South Dayton to attend the 30th anniversary celebration. Brickhart was the carnival barker in the ďŹ lm. He was one of few local extras who had speaking parts in the ďŹ lm. His character remarked, â€œThere goes the Whammer, the best baseball player in the world.â€? By Jeff Martin Walter Pluta was one of the many extras used in the ďŹ lm. Pluta traveled from Tennessee to be part of the anniversary event.
One of the New York and Lake Erie Railroad engines used to pull passengers on the approximate 20-mile round trip from Gowanda to South Dayton. It is seen here in South Dayton, site of where a portion of the movie â€œThe Naturalâ€œ was ďŹ lmed 30 years ago.
Walter Pluta looked a little lost standing beside the railroad tracks in South Dayton. Dressed in overalls and an engineer cap, Pluta looked patiently on as the giant New York and Lake Erie Railroad engine idled. Riders, slipping out of passenger cars like slowflying bees from a hive, stood for a moment before proceeding into the town square. Pluta and Western New Yorkers remember when, in August 1983, movie crews and movie stars descended on the small town and, as some described it, â€œtook over.â€? Stars like Robert Redford, Robert Duvall and Barbara Hershey arrived and filmed the opening scenes of what many consider to be the best baseball movie ever made, â€œThe Natural.â€? As many as 30 small towns were considered prior to filming, but location managers chose South Dayton because of the railroad station, which is currently being restored, and its location
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Much of the conversation Pluta had with Redford has been lost to memory. â€œI do remember that Redford wanted more of the train in the film, but they had to cut a lot of it out,â€? he said. Even Plutaâ€™s two sons were in the film â€” his oldest who is seen in the crowd and, later, his youngest, who stood in on the sly for his older brother after he left for college. And does he watch the film now 30 years later? â€œI watch it occasionally, but my VCR went kaput,â€? he said, laughing. Taking almost center square was Dennis Gould, a 41-year-old state trooper who was 11 when the film was shot. He was the only local among dozens who got a prominent speaking role in the film. Gould played the part of a carnival boy who runs after Roy Hobbs, Redfordâ€™s character in the film, as he is getting back on the train. â€œI yell out to him that he has forgotten his jacket and (Redford) throws a baseball to me as a souvenir,â€? Gould said. That same baseball Redford later autographed for Gould, who carried it with him during the festival. Scrawled in blue were the words, â€œThanks for the help, Robert Redford.â€? Gould, who remembers going to see the finished film in Gowanda at the historic Hollywood Theater,
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to town. It certainly helped that town leaders were preparing for its annual Gala Days, which included a carnival, which helped convince location managers that South Dayton could be easily transformed into a Nebraska town in the 1920s. Step off the train and youâ€™re nearly standing in the center of the square, which was crammed with kiddie rides, vendors and other assortments on Sept. 7 and 8 as South Dayton celebrated the 30th anniversary of the film and the summer it was filmed there. Pluta arrived from Tennessee for the celebration. Back in 1983, he was living in Northeast Ohio, working on the engine crew for the Cuyahoga Line. Crews for the film arrived and were looking for extras and workers. Chosen for his skills as much as his appearance, Pluta not only appeared briefly in the film (during the pitching contest), but he also kept hot the engine of the massive steam engine filmmakers brought from Ohio. And, yes, Pluta met Redford. Perhaps thatâ€™s where Plutaâ€™s â€œlostâ€? look came from â€” just remembering a special time. â€œHe came onto the train one night pretty late,â€? Pluta said. â€œWe sat and talked for a long time. He was just, you know, a regular guy.â€?
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said he didnâ€™t realize how big a deal it was. â€œI got a standing ovation,â€? he said. â€œPeople still tease me about it. A lot of people canâ€™t believe it was me, but it was. It makes me feel good every time I watch it.â€? Jim Bickhart of Dunkirk came to South Dayton in 1983 to audition after his wife, Theresa, egged him on. â€œI never would have come if it hadnâ€™t been for her,â€? he said, sitting at a picnic table with a photo album. In it were pictures of the shoot â€” director Barry Levinson standing under a tree, Redford and Duvall sitting in their chairs, cameramen, extras milling about in early 20th century dress. Bickhart was later chosen as the carnival barker, or the man who announces in the film, â€œThere goes the Whammer, the best baseball player in the world.â€? He appears about three minutes into the film. It still surprises Bickhart that he got chosen. â€œMy wife was the one who wanted to be in the movie, but I got picked,â€? he said, laughing. â€œThatâ€™s how it works, I guess.â€? Bickhart even had his pay stub for his work â€” $387 for nine hours. â€œNot bad for back then,â€? he said, grinning. â€œUnion wages.â€? Bickhart said it was impressive how much work went into shooting what would eventually become a few minutes of a real Hollywood movie. â€œYou just canâ€™t believe how much work was involved, how many people were involved,â€? he said. Photos by Jeff Martin
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September 13 - 19, 2013
(716) 699.4062 Page 3
Fall Fest weekend
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The Other Side of Silence
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9:30 pm Madigan’s
Friday, Sept. 13 Gin Mill, 9 p.m. 2 Guys Drinkin’ Beer Ron and Terry, also known as “acoustic West minus 1,” are back again for a Friday night foray into their interpretations of a wide variety of pop, rock and country favorites. Balloons, 7 p.m. The Other Side of Silence Billing themselves as a “rock triumvirate,” Jim, Roger & Jack are three very accomplished musicians from the Buffalo area who like their rock music in all its forms and vintages. Trio playing is more difficult and, like Cream and Grand Funk, these guys know how to do it well.
Saturday, Sept. 14 Gin Mill, 9 p.m. The Joe Wagner Band Wednesday night regulars Joe & John are joined by two (or more) eclectic musicians, whose identities remain hidden right up until start time. Saturday night begs more percussion, drive and rhythm, so Joe delivers his and his sidemen’s specialties with an extra kick.
7:00 pm Silver Fox Silver Fox, 7 p.m. The Haybalers Back again for a patio performance, they play their self-described “hillcountry soul” of covers and self-compositions ranging from old-school country to straight-ahead driving bluegrass with their laidback rural flair.
Monday, Sept. 16 Madigan’s, 9:30 p.m. Mondo Monday The “Rev. Jack” and “Deacon Dan” conduct their Monday night “services” at their “church” to convert you into a believer. Their church doesn’t require tithing, but a
donation to their “building fund” is always appreciated. Bless you! Ellicottville Brewing Co., 6:30 p.m. The Blue Mule Band In EVL, “Blue Monday” means the happy, good-time sounds of local bluegrass legends Blue Mule. They are THE finest exponent of this genre’ in the area ... period!
Tuesday, Sept. 17 Gin Mill, 7 p.m. The Twobadours Messrs. Gray & Brown bring their informal, downhome versions of country, rock and blues in their relaxed style ... just for the fun of it!
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www.pumpkinville.com Enjoy 200 acres of excitement with something for everyone! The Pumpkin Yard • Pumpkin Jumpin’ Pillows • Cow Train Pumpkinville Grille • Pumpkinville Mining Co. • Six-Acre Corn Maze Corn Cannon • Craft Shoppe • The Singing Chickens Di’s Pies & Bake Shop • Hay Rides • Much Much More! Live Entertainment, Helicopter Rides & Chicken BBQ on Weekends
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Page 4 (716) 699.4062
September 13 - 19, 2013
Did You Know?
Just minutes away from Ellicottville!
ALLEGANY State Park
ASP’s Cain Hollow camp sites are available to rent through Columbus Day weekend, and the Red House sites are available to rent through the end of October. Most of the camp sites on Red House have electric hookups, as do most of o the Cain Hollow sites, sit excluding the D Loop. L Reservations can ca be made at www. reserveamerica.com. re
Sept. 28 is National Public Lands Day
Just minutes from Ellicottville! Follow signs to Admin. Building
Donate Your Time at ASP
By Alicia Dziak
Come Enjoy Allegany State Park and The Park Restaurant! www.facebook.com/AlleganyStateParkShopsRestaurant Located on the 2nd ﬂoor of the Red House Admin Building inside Allegany State Park Restaurant Hours: Friday 12:00pm-8:00pm Saturday 8:30am-4:00pm Sunday 8:30am-3:00pm
(716) 354-9282 Boat and bike rentals at the Boathouse on Red House Lake Open Sat-Sun from 10am-5:30pm weather permitting
Gift Shop Hours: Mon-Thurs 9:30am-4:30pm Friday 9:30am-8:00pm Saturday 8:30am-7:00pm Sunday 8:30am-5:30pm
Do you love Allegany State Park? Do you have a few hours to spare on Sept. 28? Then consider volunteering at this fabulous state park on National Public Lands Day! Volunteering is a great way to give back to your favorite park. National Public Lands Day (NPLD) is an organized volunteer day designed to bring people together to achieve the common goal of improving the lands that so many people enjoy. NPLD began in 1994 with three sites and 700 volunteers and by last year had grown to 2,206 sites and 175,000
volunteers. This will be its ninth year at ASP. Some of the highlights from the nationwide 2012 event included volunteers collecting an estimated 23,000 pounds of invasive plants, building and maintaining an estimated 1,500 miles of trails, removing an estimated 500 tons of trash from trails and other places, and planting an estimated 100,000 trees, shrubs and other native plants. “NPLD is our nation’s single day, all-volunteer event designed to give the public a chance to care for our public lands,” said Heidi Tschopp, park naturalist and ASP’s
NPLD coordinator. “For those who love Allegany State Park, this is a great way to spend a few hours giving back. The projects we work on really help to enhance our park and make it an even better experience for all who visit.” At ASP, the focus this year will be the Quaker side of the park, and volunteers will work on various projects. “There will be trail work, landscaping, gardening, litter pickup and more,” said Tschopp. “We are in the process of locking down our projects list.” Last year, about 100 volunteers participated in this
Pain in the Alleganies September 22 at • Allegany State Park Half Iron, Triathlon, Aquabike and Duathlon www.score-this.com
5 Make-Your-Own ASP Souvenirs
ASP cabin porches are a great place to set up a canvas and paint. by Alicia Dziak
Allegany State Park offers two great gift shops — one in the Red House Administration Building and one next to the Quaker Museum. Both stores offer a variety of “everything ASP” from sweatshirts and mugs to stickers and photo frames. For the regular park visitors who have already stocked up on the store goods, making your own one-of-a-
kind souvenirs can be a fun way to remember each ASP trip. Decorate a Birdhouse Small, unfinished birdhouses can be purchased at craft stores for around $1. You can easily make it look like an ASP cabin by using dark green or brown acrylic paint. Using a small piece of wood, you can design a sign that lists your trail name and cabin number, and adhere
event at ASP. Spread the word, organize a group of friends, and help make this year’s total even bigger! Volunteers should enter the park at Quaker, and assignments will be given at the Quaker toll booth between 9–10 am. “We do work rain or shine and volunteers should come dressed to get dirty!” added Tschopp. The first step in making a difference is as easy as making a phone call. To register, call the park at (716) 354-9101, ext. 236. For more information, visit www.publiclandsday.org.
it to the birdhouse using a hot glue gun. Design a Picture Frame Unfinished wooden picture frames can also be purchased for around $1 from most craft stores. Use your imagination to create a unique frame for your favorite camping photo. You can glue various nature objects like pine cones, pebbles or funky sticks to the frame. If you look hard enough, you might be able to find sticks in the shapes of the letters “ASP” and use hot glue to attach them to the frame. You can also use paint or markers to write specific memories on the border. Don’t forget to take a fun photo to put in your frame. If you visit the park often, it’s fun to take a photo each year in the same setting. For instance, my kids pose with “Creepy Bunny” on the Quaker mini golf course every year. Be a Painter Find your inner Picasso and
Decorate a picture frame using paint and small pebbles. Be sure to take a fun photo to display in your frame.
paint a picture of the beauty that surrounds you at ASP. For around $4 each, you can pick up a good-sized canvas and set it up on a cabin porch or picnic table. Bring some brushes, add some paint and — voila! — your masterpiece comes to life. Be sure to sign it and add the date.
Make a T-Shirt Tie-dye kits and fabric markers are easy to find in most national retailers like Wal-Mart. Plain T-shirts are also pretty inexpensive and can be found in white as well as a variety of colors. Follow package instructions to make a unique shirt. One neat method is to use a heavy tape to mark out the letters “ASP” and then use the dye to squirt around the tape. Puffy paint is now available in glow in the dark colors, great for showing off your creation while enjoying the campfire. Make a Nature Journal By stringing brown paper lunch bags together with twine, you can make a simple journal, and the insides of the bags can be used to hold your supplies. Use pencils or your favorite medium to trace various objects you find in the park or sketch them out freehand. Make categories of things
Include details like place and date somewhere on your souvenirs.
you’ve seen: animals, trees, structures, etc., and note where you saw them. With a little preparation and a little imagination, you’ll feel your creative self emerging as you combine nature and art. Not only are the souvenirs fun mementos of your camping trips spent at ASP, but the time spent creating them with friends and family will give you lasting memories.
Help Build the EllicottvilleGreat Valley Trail Ellicottville and Great Valley will have a new off-road, multiuse trail in the next few years, creating an easy way to access local businesses, schools, the library, government offices, parks, area resorts and other destinations.
Please consider making a tax-deductible donation! Donations can be made online at: www.cattfoundation.org, or mail your check payable to: Community Foundation/ Ellicottville-Great Valley Trail Fund c/o Cattaraugus Region Community Foundation 120 N. Union St. Olean NY 14760 Every dollar makes a difference and is greatly appreciated.
For more information: Visit and “like” the trail’s Facebook page (Facebook.com/EVLTrail) Call Jennie Acklin at (716) 699-4062 • Call trail chairman Ken Hinman at (716) 474-8214
September 13 - 19, 2013
(716) 699.4062 Page 5
Assessor Shuffle is Complete By Jann Wiswall
Last week, the Town of Ellicottville appointed Harry Weissman to a six-year term as the town’s new assessor. Weissman’s term begins October 1, 2013. This comes as most municipalities across the state appoint assessors to new terms in the same year. For the past five years, Ellicottville and the Town of Allegany have been in a statesponsored CAP agreement. CAP is a state program that partners two or more towns in a county that share the same assessor, assessment equalization rate and assessment cycle. The term of the agreement is 10 years.
Its intent is to ensure that towns with similar assessment profiles use the same standards of assessment. The state pays towns in such agreements $7 per taxable parcel in a lump sum. If the towns part ways on the agreement, each town must repay a prorated share of the lump sum to the state. Last week, Allegany appointed Bobbi Elderkin as its new town assessor. Since Ellicottville and Allegany no longer share the same assessor, their CAP agreement is void. Therefore, Ellicottville will repay approximately $10,000 to the state — its prorated share. According to Allegany Town Supervisor John Hare,
Allegany either will repay about $11,000 or look into entering a new CAP agreement with another town that shares Elderkin as assessor and meets the other criteria required by the state. Hare said discussions with other towns have not yet begun. In July, the Town of Mansfield reappointed its assessor, Robin Pearl, to another six-year term. Pearl, who until October also serves as Ellicottville’s and Allegany’s assessor, was not reappointed to those positions. Mansfield will not look for a town to CAP with, said Town Supervisor Bob Keis.
Stylists Prepare Teens for Commercial Shoot at Sky High
Ellicottville Landscaping by Jack and Crew
Makeup artists Alicia Pearl and Jamie Stuhler their work on one of seven teens before the commercial shoot. Over 80 Years Combined Experience
Complete Landscape Design & Installation Retaining Walls • Stairways • Patios • Lawns • Trees • Planting Beds • Landscape Restoration • Landscape Maintenance Director Danny Bush from SBU reviews production details with the crew and teens at Sky High last Sunday.
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‘Night at the Derby’ Fundraiser to Benefit Youth Sports Programming Tracy Broshar, ACCORD Youth Services director, waits with three teens at the Edge Salon, where they were having makeup done before the shoot.
“protected” and to “Protect your Parts.” The group thought a creative way to show safety was to use the metaphor of climbing and ziplining at Holiday Valley’s Sky High, where safety and proper protection with harnesses and equipment is imperative. Danny Bush, director of the project, is a Communications professor at SBU, who worked closely with the creatives, refining their ideas, reviewing the script, scene shots, camera angles, audio details and all the other creative and technical decisions needed.
Although it was raining when they arrived at Sky High Sunday morning, after waiting a short time, cameras started rolling. Makeup was perfect, and stylists Pearl and Stuhler were on hand to help with any last-minute touchups. The messages will begin playing in the theatres Nov. 1 and the outdoor boards will be posted in October. For more information, contact the Cattaraugus County Health Department’s Reproductive Health Services at (585) 268-7605. (See more photos on page 8.)
Republican Incumbents Continued from Front Page
“the voters who supported me.” He adds that he is “looking forward to their continued support in November.” Long-time Councilmember
Gary Ross (716) 699 2388 Weed Ross Agency 22 MONROE ST ELLICOTTVILLE
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by Jennie Acklin
Alicia Pearl had a salon full of teenage boys and girls last Sunday morning at 7 a.m. What is most unusual is hard to say — teenage boys in a salon or the atmosphere of laughter and kidding around when the “newest victim” was called to the makeup chair? Pearl is a makeup artist and nail technician at the Edge Salon on Monroe Street in Ellicottville. That morning she was preparing a cast of teenagers for a television shoot that was taking place at Holiday Valley’s Sky High Adventure Park that morning. Pearl was hired by Tracy Broshar, director of Youth Services for ACCORD (Allegany County Community Opportunity & Rural Development, a division on Community Action Allegany County) and film director Danny Bush of St. Bonaventure University. She asked her good friend and professional makeup artist Jamie Stuhler to help with the project, as they were given only one and a half hours to complete airbrush makeup on seven teens. Within its organization, ACCORD has a Teen Advisory Board (TAB) comprised of youth leaders in the community. To be a TAB member, students must be nominated through their school groups by showing leadership, responsibility and involvement in their school and community. Broshar asked the TAB members to come up with a campaign aimed at teens to increase access to reproductive health services, which are currently greatly underutilized in the area. Rachel Terry, Ethan Broshar, Jake Weaver, Joe Dahin, Zach Enders, Eryn Broshar and Bridgette Winiski put their creative minds together and came up with a commercial that would be shown at all Allegany Carmike Theatres before the main show. They also created an outdoor board design that would be located within the traffic patterns of the theatres on I-86. The message of the commercial is to always be
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Hammond also thanks the voters, saying, “Our township is very important to me and I will continue to do my very best to meet your concerns.”
Hammond and Mosher will run in November against Patriot Party candidate Greg Meyer in the general election for the two open seats.
Notice: Due to the Holiday next month the next Village Board Meeting will be held on Monday October 7th, at 6:00pm. www.EllicottvilleTimes.com Check out our NEW website for news, entertainment & events in Ellicottville and Cattaraugus County.
SYI’s new playground • Photos by Alicia Dziak
SYI’s community pool is open to the public throughout the summer for $1 per visit. By Alicia Dziak
Looking for something different to do this weekend? Check out A Night at the Derby on Sept. 14, a night of Virtual Horse Racing in Springville, to benefit Springville Youth Inc. (SYI), a not-for-profit organization that provides recreation services for the residents of the Town of Concord and Village of Springville. “Although a majority of the kids who participate in SYI programs attend school in Springville, we also have kids from other districts, such as West Valley and Cattauraugus/ Little Valley, who sign up,” said Wende Pukay, SYI president. “Every effort is made to make all programs accessible and affordable everyone who wishes to participate, and the money raised at the Night at the Derby will go toward maintaining the community pool and new playground that
so many of the children enjoy all summer.” A Night at the Derby is an adults-only event starting at 6:30 p.m. this Saturday at the Springville Fire Hall, 405 W. Main St. in the village of Springville. According to SYI’s web site, Night at the Derby will include “all of the thrills of thoroughbred horseracing on
two large video projection screens. Race announcers call the action and you cheer for your favorite pony. Horse owners will compete for the chance to win a fabulous grand prize. All horses have been sold but you can get in on the action by betting on your favorites to win a prize in each race just as if you were at the Kentucky Derby!” The betting is actually a series of raffles in which the winning number is “drawn” by the horse number that crosses the finish line first. Tickets are $10 and are available at Emerling Ford, Anything Printed, at Emerling Chrysler, Dodge, Jeep and Ram, at the door or online at www.syionline.org. Admission includes light snacks provided by Julie’s Restaurant. Beer wine, and soft drinks will be available for purchase.
SYI installed a new playground this summer. Money raised from the Night at the Derby fundraiser will go toward maintaining this and the community pool.
Page 6 (716) 699.4062
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LV Lions Club â€˜Run for Sightâ€™ 5K Run/Walk to Benefit Charities
Bertrand Chaffee Hospital welcomes new Orthopedic Spine Surgeon! Bertrand Chaffee Hospital is pleased to announce that Dr. Anthony Leone, board certified Orthopedic Spine Surgeon, will begin seeing patients at the hospital starting September 26th. Dr. Leone has been practicing in WNY for over 15 years. He will be performing pain management Dr. Leone procedures including trigger point injections, fluoroscopically guided epidural steroid injections and facet injections. In addition, he is certified and credentialed for implantation of the spinal cord stimulator device to control chronic pain. His main office is located in Williamsville and works with physicians at Buffalo Orthopedic Group.
For Appointments call:
The Little Valley Lions Clubâ€™s annual 5K Run/ Walk will be held on Sunday, Sept. 22, 2013, at 10 a.m. at the Little Valley American Legion on Route 353. Registration will be at 9 a.m. at the parking lot by the Legion. The donation fee for the event is $20 per participant and under 17 is $15. Snacks, beverage and shirts will be provided. Category winners will receive gift certificates. The fundraiser will benefit local sight needs and Canines for the Handicapped. Proceeds also go to the Vision Beyond Sight Foundation. This foundation is a nonprofit organization that provides volunteer and financial support to the Ira Ross Eye Institute in Buffalo. A Lions Diagnostic Center is there also. Funds go to buy the best of equipment to promote eye health and also helps
patients. No dollars go to doctorsâ€™ salaries. Many people from this area go to Ross Eye for eye needs. The Eye Center is unique in that it focuses on treatment, research and education. Donation checks can be made out to Little Valley Lionâ€™s Club and sent to Lions Club Treasurer A n i t a Campbell at 12299 W. Main St., Randolph, NY 14772. For information, call (716) 945-2563. The club is always grateful to all sponsors,
Lion Myrna Reynolds and canines Lance and Claude. These two canines have participated in the walk. They passed away this year , so the walk is in their memory along with Lion Brian Paschen, who rescued dogs, and also passed away. These monies go to Canines to help handicapped people.
Ellicottville Adventure Run/Hike Offers Physical, Mental Challenge
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Health & Fitness:
Most Important Investment in Life Your body is your most important investment in life, and fortunately, it is something you have control over. So often an injury or health scare is what will get you thinking of a better health and fitness regimen. Why wait for that injury/ health crisis to occur? Start now and minimize the risk of problems in the future. In most of my articles I stress consistency. Exercise and proper nutrition is not something you should have to fit in to your lifestyle â€” it should be your lifestyle. A healthy body sets the stage for your day-to-day well-being and how well you will age. Maintaining fitness through good nutrition and exercise promotes efficient circulation, digestion and musculoskeletal strength. This allows you to live an active life, and a healthy immune system helps you ward off disease. According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, healthy body benefits extend to mood elevation and greater mental alertness, as well as reduced chronic disease risk. When you keep your metabolism working well, you enjoy greater energy and fewer aches and pains. Adequate vitamins, minerals, dietary fiber, fatty acids and carbohydrates are needed to
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facilitate all of your body processes. Nightly rest periods allow your body to repair cells and perform other maintenance activities. A sleep or dietary deficiency can deprive your body of these essentials and create fatigue. Getting enough nutrition, on the other hand, leaves you mentally and physically sharp. Regular exercise utilizes your healthy bones, muscles, heart and lungs, preparing them to meet daily demands. When your body reaches a consistent plateau of health, it is more likely to hold up under unusual stress and less likely to give way to infection. A daily fitness program that incorporates aerobic exercise
Springville Girls on the Run â€˘ Photos by Alicia Dziak
and strengthening of the bones and major muscle groups helps you avoid pulled muscles, joint sprains and bone fractures. Along with a diet rich in vitamin C, restful sleep supports your immune system. The National Sleep Foundation reports that you are less susceptible to colds and flu if you donâ€™t have a sleep deficit, especially if you are an older adult. Staying fit means less downtime and more time moving and burning calories to help maintain your weight. According to the American Heart Association, 30 minutes of moderate exercise on most days of the week will help to balance your calorie intake from an average healthy diet. Eating low-fat foods that have strong vitamin, mineral and fiber content will help you control your weight as they encourage a healthy cardiovascular system. There are so many excellent reasons to be fit and healthy, and I truly cannot think of one reason the alternative is a better choice for anyone. Fitness programs can be as simple as walking and as vigorous as a cross-fit workout. Whatever gets your body moving, right? Nike has the right motto, â€œJust Do It!â€? Your body will thank you for it.
donors and participants. The event is a lot of fun and you can enjoy the lovely fall colors as you job along the 5K route.
If you are looking for an unusual physical and mental outdoor challenge, mark your calendar for the Ellicottville Adventure Run and Hike on Sept. 28, a special event organized by the Buffalo Orienteering Club. Whether you are a hardcore competitor or casual hiker, individual or team player, this
event has the challenge you are looking for. This run and hike will feature two different courses â€” one with a three-hour limit and another with a six-hour limit. Participants will depend on a detailed map and compass to find as many checkpoints as they can in the beautiful woods of McCarty Hill State Forest,
Rock City State Forest and the Holiday Valley Ski Resort. Participants can register the day of the event, but preregistration comes with lower entry fees and is highly recommended. The event will be based at the Ski Patrol Training Center at Holiday Valley, 6557 Holiday Valley Road, next to Yodeler Lodge. Starting times are 11 a.m. for the six-hour course and 1 p.m. for the three-hour course. The Ellicottville Adventure Run and Hike is designed for both hardcore competitors, who may race for time, as well as casual family hikers. Both can participate as individuals or as teams. Food will be available. Please email Jackie Novkov at firstname.lastname@example.org or call (716) 903-1180 with questions. For fees and to register, visit www.buffalo-orienteering.org.
PALs Fundraiser Continued from Gatefold
books, supplies, tuition and school uniforms. Several years ago, when Barrera was on a trip visiting her friend Pat Brania, she witnessed firsthand the poverty that kept many children out of school. As a retired AlleganyLimestone Spanish teacher, Barrera decided to volunteer her time in the classroom. She then decided she could provide more aid if she could raise money to help send more children to school. Barrera and Olson, a retired Allegany-Limestone physical education teacher, have recruited a lot of their friends since those early days. Brania, who has worked in the American Embassy in Managua and has lived there for almost 20 years, has worked with Barrera and Olson distributing and administering their fundraising efforts. Another friend of Barrera, Etta Walker, a retired Allegany/ Limestone administrator, has also traveled to San Juan
del Sur and helped Barrera organize the distributions on computerized spreadsheets.
This last fundraiser will be held on Sept. 18 at Ellicottvilleâ€™s Birdwalk Restaurant, located on Route 242 just east of the village, from 6â€“8:30 p.m. Several professionals and organizations were also recruited along the way, including the Gillette (Wyo.) Rotary Club and the Hodgdon Library Foundation in Colorado. These organizations, along with the newly formed San Juan Rotary Club, will take over the fundraising efforts next year, as this will be PALâ€™s (Pat, Aneen, Lucie) last fundraiser in Ellicottville. PALs members are proud of the work theyâ€™ve done so far and hope the efforts will continue. â€œNine college graduates and two students currently in tech school make us proud,
but weâ€™re always looking for more volunteers to help,â€? said Barrera. â€œWe need help with translating services at the medical offices in San Juan del Sur. Our volunteer doctors and dentists see how much need there is, and they see the conditions of this poor area. They want to keep coming back.â€? This last fundraiser will be held on Sept. 18 at Ellicottvilleâ€™s Birdwalk Restaurant, located on Route 242 just east of the village, from 6â€“8:30 p.m. A Chinese auction will help boost the fundraising efforts. Those who come will enjoy the Birdwalkâ€™s famously delicious pizza and the Clinton Restaurantâ€™s wings, along with a cash bar and music, all covered by the $5 admission. For more information about the fundraiser or volunteer opportunities, write to PAL at P.O. Box 7, Ellicottville, NY 14731. Donations are graciously accepted as well.
Page 7 (716) 699.4062
BY JEFF MARTIN
September 13 - 19, 2013
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I’ve done and seen a lot of unique things as a reporter during the last 12 years. Lying on my back, I traveled nearly two miles into the earth at an Ohio coal mine, scurrying on all fours and witnessing what has to be the hardest job on earth. I got to ride world famous roller coasters weeks before the general public got the chance. I’ve accompanied police on drug busts and got to ride in an armored vehicle. I was nearly involved in a police ambush of a man who, an hour earlier, shot and killed his brother. I got to shoot an antique machine gun. I interviewed BB King for a half hour. I got to f ly in a restored B-17 over Kansas City on a beautifully blue summer day. There’s more, to be sure, but I want to talk about my recent train trip from Gowanda to South Dayton on the New York and Lake Erie Railroad. The approximate 20-mile round trip was part of the 30th anniversary celebration of the f ilming of “The Natural” in South Dayton. So suff ice it to say, a ride like that doesn’t happen often. What made it more unique is the fact that the climb out of Gowanda is, as Don Rogers from the NY & LE Railroad said, the steepest east of the Mississippi. It’s a 3 percent g rade, g ive or take, which takes riders through some of the most beautiful forest and farmland in eastern America. So on a recent Saturday I got to ride the train out of Gowanda. Rising above and running parallel to U.S. Route 62, the sunny day turned dark as the canopy of pine and oak swallowed the massive eng ine, one of two types still operating in America, according to Rogers. Leveling out into farmland and what appeared to be marshes, the trip attracted a fair amount of onlookers, mostly guys who parked their cars and snapped some photos from the weeds. Without warning, the train passed through a small tunnel built in the 1860s, the quarry stones coming impossibly close to the cars. Children howled and the cars kept rocking as we steered into South Dayton. I wandered a bit around the festival before heading back to the depot. No longer in operation, there was a time when the depot was a regular stopping point for people traveling through Western New York. One of the guys there, whose name I didn’t catch, took me back into the rear of the building. Written on the walls were names and dates from as far back as 1881 when the town was named Pine Valley. An orig inal safe, made in Buffalo, was parked in the corner. A ticket booth built for the f ilm “The Natural” was there, too, and I was delighted to discover that the booth was also used in the f ilm, “Planes, Trains and Automobiles,” which was f ilmed in the area in 1985. “We’re doing what we can to restore it, but it’s a slow process,” the man said. “It’s our hope to turn it into a museum.” That reminded me of a civic effort in Blue Springs, where leaders saved an abandoned depot, a Chicago and Alton Train Depot, from the wrecking ball. They moved it a quarter mile to a safe spot. To this day, the donations keep pouring in. It’s my hope that the people of South Dayton preserve the depot — and the history that surrounds it.
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versus what we’re taking in” by asking all departments to track their hours and spending related to the event. The board then will look at its “return on investment” and work on resolving any issues with the chamber next year based on that analysis. Other Business DPW head Harold Morton reported that his department has been busy replacing sidewalks, removing trees, repairing the village park’s grandstand, responding to dig requests and handling regular maintenance over the past month. Constable Howard Gifford said eight vehicle and traffic summonses were issued in August, along with four verbal warnings. There was one arrest for disorderly conduct, one arrest for underage possession of alcohol, five arrests for open container violations and one complaint for criminal mischief. In addition, Gifford stopped two erratic drivers and responded to three noise complaints from one residence. Fourteen parking tickets were issued by the Constable and 12 were issued by town police. Village Engineer Mike Smith asked the board to approve hiring a “data logging” firm to do a nighttime (low usage) analysis of 15,000 feet of village water pipes in an attempt to locate leaks. If the leaks can be located and repaired, the village should see improvements in its water pressure. The board approved the project. The October meeting of the Village Board has been moved to Oct. 7 due to the Columbus Day holiday, also allowing the board to meet one more time before Fall Fest.
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details will be made available soon. All parties involved in the event have agreed to enforce the village’s noise and open container ordinances and have put plans in place, including establishing regulations for the outdoor tents sponsored by Balloons and Ellicottville Brewing Company, arranging for advance police and code enforcement officer walkthroughs of bars to confirm occupancy maximums, beefing up police presence with extra officers from around the region, holding bouncer training, arranging for a judge to be on hand for the weekend and much more. Brogcinski pointed out that last year food vendors were setting up and opening in the morning and afternoon of the Friday before the weekend event. Because the event is intended for just Saturday and Sunday, the board approved a motion that Jefferson Street will not be closed to traffic until 6 p.m. on Friday and that vendors may begin to set up after that time. If vendors want to open on Friday, they will be permitted to do so only between 6–10 p.m. The board also discussed the fact that Fall Fest, a chamber of commerce fundraiser, is a significant expense for both the village and the town, and it keeps getting more expensive. DPW, town and village police and others work many extra hours in advance, during and after the event, and must hire extra staff as well. Board Member Greg Cappelli said the Special Events Committee is looking carefully at “what we’re spending
Mayor Charles Coolidge reminded the board that these new laws were mandated by the State Comptroller’s Office and were critically important as the village works to improve water pressure and fire protection for the village. He also pointed out that the village’s fees are very low compared to other municipalities in the region, citing Salamanca’s rates and its extra line-item fee for fire hydrants as an example. “Our rates are not unreasonable,” Coolidge said, as he asked the board not to change the laws. Deputy Mayor Bob Brogcinski said he felt the water rates were fine, but made a motion to lower only the commercial sewer minimum rate. This motion was not seconded, so it did not advance to a vote. As a result, the law stands. Ellicottville Fall Festival Special Events Committee Chair and Board Member Patra Lowes provided the board with a list of rules, regulations and processes that have been developed with extensive input from police, the Ellicottville Chamber of Commerce, bar and restaurant owners, the board and others in order to curb some of the late-night, alcohol-related problems that arose at last year’s Fall Fest. Until this meeting, Special Events Committee discussions with the board largely have been held during executive sessions in order to keep police and security plans confidential. While the information provided at Monday’s board meeting was not shared in full with the media, Lowes said a press release with many more
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Village Planning Board Continued from Front Page
established Oct. 1 deadline in order for Sprague to get an occupancy permit for the site. Most are underway, though Planning Board Chair Nancy Rogan said that the Credit Union is still awaiting delivery of some interior fixtures that may not arrive or be installed until after Oct. 1. CCSE does not plan to occupy the space until late October or early November. Other Business The planning board
reviewed architectural plans for the renovation of 9 Park Square, the former church that faces the Town and Village Hall rear parking lot. The church, which has housed three apartments for many years, is being renovated by new owner Mark Barr. The Planning Board reviewed window and door selections, siding, roofing and other exterior details and approved the plans without changes. The plan for tenant parking, however, requires
a separate application and review by the Village Code Enforcement Officer. This will be considered at the next Planning Board meeting. The Planning Board also reviewed and approved revised architectural plans for an addition at Balloons Restaurant and Nightclub at 20 Monroe St. The revised plans are for a rear addition that has been downsized.
Holiday Valley Sky High Night Climbs Holiday Valley will be doing some special things this fall at Sky High Adventure Park. On Sept. 27–28, you can test your in-thedark climbing skills at the first Night Crawlers event, when your headlamp will be your guide during a 2 ½-hour night climb. Climbs begin at 6 p.m. and end at 9:30 p.m. Reservations are required. Grand Rapids and Black courses will not available for night climbs. Additional Night Crawlers climbs will take place Oct. 4–5 and Oct. 18–19. Special Halloween Fright Nights will be Oct. 25–26. For more information, call (716) 699-HIGH (4444).
Page 8 (716) 699.4062
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can run for board or committee positions. Another difference is the personal relationships that credit union employees are able to build with members. “We’re like a part of the family,” says CCSE General Manager Ginger Haley. “We know our members and they know us. This allows us to find ways to customize services for each individual’s needs.” While you must be a part of a member organization in order to join, once you open a savings account with just $5, you and your entire family can hold accounts there, earn dividends, apply for loans and take advantage of many other services. If you retire or change jobs after opening your account, you retain your membership for as long as you like. You might already be able to open an account with CCSE and not even know it. Anyone living or working in the Salamanca zip code of 14779
already is eligible. Employees of Ellicottville, Cattaraugus/ Little Valley, Salamanca and West Valley Central Schools all are eligible, as are members of any church or organization located in Salamanca. If a family member is eligible, so are you. And in and around Ellicottville, employees of HoliMont and J.D. Northrup Construction may participate. A full list of current member organizations is available at www.ccseonline.com. If you own or run a business or organization that would like to offer your employees a new, risk-free benefit, simply contact CCSE at any time. Small and large organizations alike can join, and part- and full-time employees may participate. If you’re an employee, ask your employer to consider becoming a member organization. Visit www. ccseonline.org for more information, or call (716) 945-5340.
104 Mile Run Continued from Front Page
him the most. “Everyone knows someone who has been affected by this issue,” Flis said. Suicide has become a significant concern in Western New York, and Flis’s run will help raise funds for the Mental Health Association in Cattaraugus County and the Canadian Mental Health Association. Derric McElheney, director for Camp New Horizons, an organization operated by the Mental Health Association in Cattaraugus County, said it’s his hope that more people talk about the issue and educate themselves about it. He sees a lot of ignorance about mental health issues, especially at summer camps. Flis will depart from Grimsby, Ontario on Sept. 13 and will run for approximately 30 hours, with only one hour of sleep interrupting his mission.
Glenda Jackson, will host a fundraising BBQ event. For Rick Jackson, Flis’s arrival will mark not only the chance to see his old friend but also to bring awareness to mental health issues. Chicken BBQ tickets are $8 and can be purchased by calling the Ilex Inn at (716) 699-2002. Tickets will also be available the day of the event until they are sold out. In addition to food, there will be a Chinese auction and raffle, and Freddy and Friends will play from 3–6 p.m. “We’re hoping to raise a ton of money,” Flis said. A runner since the 1970s, Flis has completed several long-distance runs benefitting charitable organizations in the past 30 years. But it’s mental health issues, specifically those that affect young adults, that may be the cause that concerns
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Credit Union who live and work in northern parts of the county.” The new location will offer all of the same services and benefits as the Salamanca site, including better interest rates on savings, certificates of deposit and loans than traditional banks typically offer. Plus, CCSE offers free checking, online banking, direct deposit, VISA debit cards, and drive-through, ATM and mobile banking. CCSE also is part of the ATM Co-Op Network, allowing members to bank at any Co-Op ATM across the country without paying a surcharge. Credit unions are different from banks in that they are notfor-profit, meaning all income generated through loans and services are poured back into the business. In addition, credit unions have members, not customers, and are owned by that membership. They are run by volunteer boards of directors elected by the membership, and any member
Two years ago, he finished a similar run to Ellicottville to benefit the Ronald McDonald House. To train for this year’s run, Flis, 63, has completed three 50-mile runs and long sessions on his elliptical machine. In the past, Flis has finished 75 marathons, including the Kona Ironman Triathlon in Hawaii. He’s completed the Boston Marathon six times, helping over 20 people qualify for the marathon. Flis once ran a 115-mile race in 24 hours, one of his most significant accomplishments. McElheney is looking forward to being at the finish line when Flis arrives. Come cheer for him and the accompanying runners on Saturday afternoon! If you have further questions about the BBQ event, please call the Jacksons at the Ilex Inn at (716) 699-2002.
By William Thomas
The Driverless Car. It’s Here! So I’m reading this newspaper article on how a fleet of amazing driverless cars will be ready to take to North American roads in less than four years. That’s right, well before the end of this decade you will be motoring down the highway in a car using its own operational system with reflexes and road etiquette that are way better than yours. Driverless cars are equipped with sensors, radar, GPS systems, Google mapping, stereo cameras, accelerometers, gyroscopes, algorithmic equations and two drink holders, one for the passenger and one for the guy who’s not driving the car. Self-driving test vehicles are already legal on the roads of Nevada and California. We may not have gotten that “flying car” they promised us decades ago, but the “van with no man” is coming at us like a runaway train. In America, self-driving Toyota Prius have already logged 301,875 miles without a signal accident. That’s fine as long as Google’s working. However, on the day “This Page Is Not Available” pops up on search sites, every car in North American will immediately crash into each other. It’ll look like the roads in Russia on Vodka Appreciation Day or China every day. Normally, I would be against a robot driving my car but, seriously, if it gets rid of my backseat driver … I’m all for it. However, if that genius Prius thinks for one minute it’s going to select the tunes, I’ll be forced to put a Club lock on its steering wheel. Still questions about the self-driving vehicles remain. For instance, could you nap in the backseat while your car drives you home from work? Could you preprogram the itinerary so that instead of going to London, Ontario, for
the day you, in fact, send the in-laws to Tierra de Fuego, Chile? If your autonomous car refuses to follow your instructions and dismisses you as a “stupid human,” is there a button you can push to blow it up? If you do get into an accident, would you be obligated to go to court and testify against your own car? At a Tim Hortons drive-thru would your driverless car have to remind the server to stir the coffee and cut the bagel completely in half? And, of course, the question that has plagued men for 25 years … while watching a movie curled up on the backseat going 65 miles down the highway sucking on a Slurpee, could you actually tape another movie on another channel at the same time? If, as scientists claim, that humans will one day have sex with robots — we all know how much men love their cars — well, do you think selfdriving cars will one day be able to reproduce? Not giving birth to full-size vehicles obviously, but maybe little gocarts or hybrid bumper cars? As I’m reading about all these incredible features that the futuristic self-driving vehicle will have, and I thought … hey! Wait just a New York minute. My brother-in-law Danny already has one of those. Really. In fact, just the other day we were sitting in his brand new Toyota Rav4 and Dan was showing me how he could watch his car move on the dashboard screen with sensors that show how close he was getting to the curb and a brightly-coloured graph that shows him how much fuel he has in the tank and how many kilometers he can go before he runs out and the Bluetooth voice-activated
communications system that serves as a cell phone and the album covers that pop up on the screen to indicate the song, the artist and some of the words and the two-way talkie GPS and the memory stick that gives you unlimited prerecorded CD’s and … and all of this would have been fine if we had been sitting in his car, idling in the driveway. Unfortunately, we were traveling at a speed of 60 miles per hour down Highway 5 between Buffalo and Dunkirk, New York, as oncoming cars were taking to the shoulder and drivers — yes, those cars had drivers — were gesticulating and flashing us the finger or pointing excitedly to our side of the road where we would normally be if Dan had not been completely absorbed by all the new, flashing gadgets on a dashboard that looks more like the instrument panel of a 747 passenger jet. At one point, I yelled: “The car Dan! You have to steer the car too!” Yeah, my brother-in-law Dan has a driverless car mainly because he’s so completely absorbed with all the bells and whistles on his new car that he forgets to steer and work the pedals. Can somebody tell me how a man with a brand new shiny toy is not designated as a distracted driver even before he gets the damn thing off the lot? In four years, when the real driverless cars become available, the automobile industry would be wise to give one to my brother-inlaw for free. It would be best for everybody on the road, particularly a few hundred Western New York drivers who failed to make it to the nearest rest stop.
From the Bookshelf Recommended Reading from the Ellicottville Memorial Library
Holiday Valley Golf Donates to Folds of Honor Foundation ELLICOTTVILLE — Holiday Valley’s Double Black Diamond Golf Course participated in Patriot Golf Days from Aug. 30–Sept. 2. Golfers were encouraged to add an extra dollar to their greens fees at the Golf Shop, or make a donation at McCarty Café or the Inn at Holiday Valley over Labor Day weekend. As a result, $150 was generated as a donation to the Folds of Honor Foundation, which provides postsecondary educational scholarships for the children and spouses of military men and women
disabled or killed while serving our country. The Patriot Golf Day campaign is jointly supported by the PGA of America and the United States Golf Association. The inaugural Patriot Golf Day in 2007 was started by Major Dan Rooney, founder of the Folds of Honor Foundation, F-16 Pilot, PGA Professional and USGA member. On Labor Day 2007, Rooney asked golfers to add $1 to their greens fees. His request resulted in donations of more than $1.1 million from more than 3,200 golf facilities.
In the last six years, golfers nationwide have been instrumental in raising more than $17.1 million through Patriot Golf Day events resulting in over 5,000 recipients in all 50 states and 41 PGA sections. Holiday Valley has been participating in Patriot Golf Days for the past five years.
Movie Night at the
Ellicottville Memorial Library Friday, September 27 at 6:30 pm
Scenes from ACCORD commercial shoot at SkyHigh • photos by Jennie Acklin
“The Boys in the Boat” by Daniel Brown
F readers of Laura Hillenbrand’s “Seabiscuit” and “Unbroken,” the dramatic story For of th the American rowing team that stunned the world at Hitler’s 1936 Berlin Olympics. D Daniel James Brown’s robust book tells the story of the University of Washington’s 193 eight-oar crew and their epic quest for an Olympic gold medal, a team that 1936 tran transformed the sport and grabbed the attention of millions of Americans. The sons of log loggers, shipyard workers and farmers, the boys defeated elite rivals first from eastern and British universities and finally the German crew rowing for Adolf Hitler in the Ol Olympic Games in Berlin, 1936. The emotional heart of the story lies with one rower, Joe Rantz, a teenager without fa family or prospects, who rows not for glory, but to regain his shattered self-regard an to find a place he can call home. The crew is assembled by an enigmatic coach and and mentored by a visionary, eccentric British boat builder, but it is their trust in each other that makes them a victorious team. They remind the country of what can be done when everyone quite literally pulls together—a perfect melding of commitment, determination, and optimism. Drawing on the boys’ own diaries and journals, their photos and memories of a once-in-a-lifetime shared dream, “The Boys in the Boat” is an irresistible story about beating the odds and finding hope in the most desperate of times—the improbable, intimate story of nine working-class boys from the American west who, in the depths of the Great Depression, showed the world what true grit really meant. It will appeal to readers of Erik Larson, Timothy Egan, James Bradley, and David Halberstam’s “The Amateurs.” This book is available at the Ellicottville Memorial Library in book format only. It is also available in large print using our interlibrary loan program. Stop in and check out our selection of over 8,400 items in our adult fiction and nonfiction sections.
Second Plein Aire Paint Out Oct. 4–6 People’s Choice Event Welcomes Artists of All Ages The second Ellicottville Plain Aire People’s Choice Paint Out will take place Oct. 4–6, 2013. Organized by Darlene Allen, the event runs from Friday until Sunday morning. During the weekend, artists will be selecting subjects from the Ellicottville area to paint on location, rain or shine.
On Sunday morning, public voting will determine the winners. Easels with original works will be set up in front of the 1887 Building and voting will begin at 10:30 a.m. First-, second- and thirdplace winners will be determined by highest popular choice votes and will receive cash prizes. Awards will be
announced at 3:30 pm. Come see some great artwork and perhaps even add a piece to your collection! For details, please email Darlene Allen at dallen25@ cogeco.ca, call her at (716) 574 1236, or visit www. ellicottvilleny.com for competition guidelines and to download a registration form.
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September 13 - 19, 2013
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Ellicottville Library Pro AM Results
The Ellicottville Library Pro AM golf tournament was played on Monday, Aug. 26. Eighty people played in the best ball format and the winning team was led by PGA professional Tom Keenan from Erie, Pa. Rounding out the winning team were Chad Bednarski, Bill Vitron and Levi Marsh. The low professional for the event was Ryan Swanson from Pinehurst Golf Course in Northeast, Pa., with a score of 66. The tournament generated $6,212, which was presented to several members of the Ellicottville Library Board of Trustees (pictured left to right: Therese Oâ€™Rourke, Sis Signore, Paul Kingston and Library Director, Laura Flanagan by Holiday Valleyâ€™s Master Golf Professional Steven Carney). Ed Shults Auto Group donated a PT Cruiser, which was raffled to benefit the library. The winner was Roger Baldinger of Tonawanda and Ellicottville, N.Y.
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Challenger Dinner Celebrates Outer Space
(716) 699-2355 â€˘ Fax (716) 699-4248 12 Monroe Street â€˘ Ellicottville 680 Broad St., Salamanca NY 14779 â€˘ (716) 945-1360
Meet Retired Astronaut Ken Reightler
A chance to meet a real former astronaut and maybe even ask him a question or two is coming up next Thursday, September 19. Retired NASA Astronaut Ken Reightler will be the guest speaker at the fourth Annual Dresser-Rand Challenger Learning Center Celebration Dinner in Allegany, N.Y., on Sept. 19. Reightler has spent over 327 hours in space while supporting a worthwhile cause. Selected by NASA in June 1987, Reightler, a United States Naval Academy graduate,
completed a year of astronaut candidate training and was designated an astronaut in August 1988. In September 1991, he was the pilot on the crew of STS48, the first Space Shuttle Discovery flight in support of â€œMission to Planet Earth.â€? Reightler next served as pilot on STS-60, the first joint U.S./ Russian Space Shuttle Mission. Launching from the Kennedy Space Center on February 3, 1994, the eight-day Discovery flight included Russian cosmonaut Sergei Krikalev.
The crew conducted a wide variety of biological, materials science, earth observation and life science experiments. The dinner is open to the public and begins at 6:30 p.m. at the Challenger Learning Center, 182 East Union St. in Allegany, preceded by a cocktail hour at 5:30 p.m. Dinner tickets cost $50 per person and patron tickets are $75 each. Corporate tables for parties of eight are available for $500. To make your reservation online, visit DRCLC.org/ events, email DRCLC Director Fred Welch at Fred@DRCLC. org or call (716) 379-8686. The Dresser-Rand Challenger Learning Center is located at 182 East Union St., Suite 2 in Allegany. About the Dresser-Rand Challenger Learning Center The Dresser-Rand Challenger Learning Center, a not-for-profit organization, is a space-themed educational facility with programs designed to stimulate interest in science, technology, engineering and math (STEM education) through a series of hands-on experiences and simulations that are tied to classroom learning and team building. Visit the DresserRand Challenger Learning Center online at DRCLC.org.
Jesus Spoke About... Change The Kingdom of God is at hand, repent and believe the good news.â€? (Mark 1:15) â€œRepentanceâ€? is a weighty word. It simply means to â€œchange your mind, turn aroundâ€?. Jesus said this changing of the mind is an entry point to the Kingdom of God, He was speaking to some very religious people, as well as many who rejected traditional religion. Yet he was asking both groups to â€œturn around, to change their minds.â€? Jesus is instructing us to change our mind about many things! â€“about our relationship
with God, about our own â€œrightnessâ€? and opinions, about what love really is, about the self-life and what really makes life worth living. Letâ€™s talk about it! Open Discussion Meetings held on alternate Saturdays from September through November.
Meetings are held at: THE REYNOLDS HOUSE 52 Jefferson St. Ellicottville Beginning September 28, at 7 pm Hosted by Will & Lois Lowry
Pumpkinville Open Sept. 14 Continued from Front Page
All Things Pumpkin Pumpkinville may be famous for its activities, but pumpkin junkies come for a fix of their favorite pumpkininfused foods. Homemade pumpkin bread, a huge pie assortment including the standard pumpkin, homemade pumpkin ice cream, as well as old-fashioned kettle corn, caramel sauce and caramel apples, jams, maple products, homemade peanut butters, almond butter and more are available. This year, two new flavors â€” butterscotch and strawberry â€” join the rest of their popular homemade fudge flavors. The Pumpkinville Grill, Chicken BBQ, Ice Cream Factory, and Diâ€™s Pies & Bake Shoppe all offer festival favorites including like hot dogs, chili, Italian sausage, been on weck, curly fries, and a few seasonal favorites like pumpkin soup. But topping this list are Pumpkinvilleâ€™s famous, freshly made pumpkin donuts. According to Dan, their donuts are famous across the country. Apples Galore In addition to a wide assortment of pumpkins, Pumpkinville offers a variety of apples to take home in bags or bushels. While youâ€™re there, visit the 1870s antique cider mill and watch how fresh cider is made. Then buy some to take home! Fall-tastic Shopping Pumpkinville has seven shops, including the newly renovated Boo-tique, offering everything from fudge, fresh
apples, souvenirs, seasonal wreaths, painted pumpkins, baked goods and more. And now you can order your favorite items online at www. pumpkinville.myshopify.com. Pink Pumpkins Get ready for a weekend of pink on Sept. 22â€“22. Yes, you can purchase pink pumpkins here! The Pawlowskis have grown them specifically as a fundraiser for the WNY Susan G. Komen for the Cure. Whenever you purchase a pink pumpkin, Pumpkinville will donate a portion of the proceeds to that organization. You can even buy pink T-shirts,
For more information call 257-9192 or 258-8710.
Cattaraugus County Health Department Tuesday, 9/17 Thursday, 9/19 Tuesday, 9/24
11 am-4 pm, Olean, JCC Cutco 2-6 pm, Randolph, Municipal Building 2-6 pm, Salamanca, Health Dept, Iroquois Dr
Medicare, Medicaid, Blue Cross / Blue Shield, Independent Health, Univera, Fidelis, and Medicare-type insurances accepted. Cash cost = $25. This is a partial list. For more dates and information, contact the Cattaraugus County Health Department, (716) 701-3439 or 1-800-251-2584.
Scene in Great Valley â€˘ Photos by Mary Fox
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pink fudge, pink ice cream, pink apples and more. Getting There Pumpkinville is located just minutes from Ellicottville at 4844 Sugartown Rd. in Great Valley. Itâ€™s open every day from Sept. 14 through Oct. 31, 9 a.m.â€“7 p.m. Admission is free with minimal fees for some of the special attractions. Go to www.pumpkinville. com or call (716) 699-2205 for more information. And remember to bring your camera. There are photo opportunities everywhere you and your family will want to capture!
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September 13 - 19, 2013
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Wanted: People looking to consign high-quality furniture and/or household items for new store in Ellicottville - Slopeside Junction, located at 32 W. Washington St. Call 716-445-1448. Now Open! For Sale: Ford F250 4WD Super Cab Diesel Truck. ‘04, high mileage, 716-699-4062 or 814-688-0083. House For Sale: 5021 Hungry Hollow Rd, Great Valley 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, 1900+ sq ft on 11+ wooded acres. $199,500. Pictures available on Zillow.com. Must see inside, call 716-3788602. Retail Store Manager. Ellicottville sock shop The Purple Doorknob seeks manager to oversee store operations. Maintains and schedules staff. Assigns employees to aid in completing tasks. Interacts with customers, assisting sales and finalizing transactions. Manages records and bank deposits. Controls inventory and prepares orders. Oversees merchandizing and store appearance. Ensures a safe, clean store environment and maintains the stability and reputation of the business. Experience with payroll and bookkeeping a plus. 24-32 hrs. weekly, salary commensurate with experience. Please respond with resume via email: shop@ purpledoorknob.com. Include professional references.
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Ski Season Rental. 4 bdrm 2 bath in the Village. $8,000 plus utilities for the season. Call 716560-6282. For Rent: Fully furnished one bedroom apartment close to downtown Ellicottville. Garage parking, deck, stainless steel appliances including wine refrigerator. $825 includes electric, satellite TV and water. 989.4443. Help Wanted. Store clerk at EVL Cheese in Ellicottville. Part time, customer friendly, retail experience necessary. No phone calls. Apply to Sarah@CubaCheese.com
Firewood Seasoned Mixed Hardwoods GOOD Split Logs $80.00 Delivered 4’ x 8’ x 18” Cherry Available
Call Joe at: 716-337-0150 home 716-207-5802 cell
ECS Fall Sports Schedule VARSITY FOOTBALL 9/13 7:00 pm @ Randolph 9/20 7:30 pm @ Westfi eld
BOYS’ JV SOCCER 9/14 12:00 pm vs North Collins 9/17 5:00 pm @ Genesee Valley
GIRLS’ JV SOCCER 9/14 12:00 pm vs North Collins 9/17 5:00 pm @ Genesee Valley
JV FOOTBALL 9/16 6:00 pm vs Clymer/Sherman
BOYS’ MODIFIED SOCCER 9/16 4:30 pm @ Olean 9/18 4:30 pm vs Salamanca
GIRLS’ MODIFIED SOCCER 9/14 10:00 am vs Franklinville 9/17 4:30 pm @ Olean 9/19 4:30 pm vs Salamanca
BOYS’ VARSITY SOCCER 9/13 4:30 pm vs Franklinville 9/16 4:30 pm @ Olean 9/18 4:30 pm vs Salamanca
GIRLS’ VARSITY SOCCER 9/14 10:00 am vs Franklinville 9/17 4:30 pm @ Olean 9/19 6:00 pm vs Salamanca
This is not Slab Wood!!!
GIRLS’ VARSITY VOLLEYBALL 9/13 6:00 pm @ Silver Creek 9/18 6:00 pm vs Forestville 9/20 6:00 pm @ Gowanda GIRLS’ MODIFIED VOLLEYBALL 9/18 4:30 pm vs Allegany/Limestone
COMMUNITY CALENDAR September 13 “Young Frankenstein” at Griffis Sculpture Park Playing on large outdoor movie screen by main stage. $2 admission. www.griffishillgardens.wix. com/griffishillgardens September 14 Season Opening for Pumpkinville www.pumpkinville.com September 14 3 pm Fundraiser - Ilex Inn Doug Flis Run from Grimsby Ontario to E’ville, for Mental Health Assoc. Chicken BBQ, music, raffles, 50/50. 699-2002 September 14 Night at the Derby to benefit Springville Youth Inc. Virtual horse racing at the Springville firehall. www.syionline.org September 14 Rt. 16 Garage Sale & Firemen’s BBQ 2013 Rt. 16 corridor in Hinsdale. 716-904-2233 September 15 8 in th Rough Trail Run at Sprague Brook Park www.heartrateup.com
September 20 Acoustic Autumn: Tas Cru Second in a series of Acoustic Guitarists www.springvillearts.org September 20-22 Rock N’ Oldies Weekend Live music, classic car show lots of fun all weekend. September 21 Southern Tier Biennial Juried Art Show Opening Reception Olean Public Library at 3 p.m. Olean JCC Center Gallery at 4:30 p.m. Free to the public. September 21 Springville Oktoberfest www.facebook.com/ SpringvilleOktoberfest
October 4-5 Gala / Golf Tournament Annual Friday Night Gala and Saturday Golf Tournament at Concord Crest to support the SCA. www.springvillearts.org
October 5 Griffis Sculpture Park Fall Walking Tour Guided walking tours on the hour, scavenger hunt and more. 12-5pm. www.griffispark.org
September 28 Autumn Challenge at Sprague Brook www.heartrateup.com
October 11-13 Rock City Park’s 2013 Gem, Mineral & Fossil Show View, purchase and learn about rare and common rocks from around the world www.RockCityPark.com
September 28 Acoustic Autumn: Hiroya Tsukamoto Third in a series of Acoustic
October 4-27 Nightmare Hayrides on Sommerville Street Fri, Sat and Sun evenings. www.nightmarehayride.com
September 28 National Public Lands Day at Allegany State Park Volunteer for the day at New York’s largest state park! Pre-registration required. 716- 354-9101 x236
September 18 Nicaraguan Fundraiser at the Birdwalk Restaurant, Ellicottville 6-9 pm
Open Daily 10 am – 5 pm • Tues. /Wed. until 8 pm Closed Sunday www.evml.org •
October 4 Holiday Valley Presents Dinner Theatre “Witches Brew” 716-699-2010.
October 5, 12, 19, 26 Screamsville Historic Downtown Springville Family-friendly events for fall and Halloween: ghost walks, scavenger hunts, parades, etc.
September 16 ECS Sports Booster Meeting 7:00 p.m.
Ellicottville Memorial Library
September 22 5K Run & Walk Little Valley Lion’s Club Little Valley American Legion Rte 353, 9am registration, to benefit sight needs.
September 28 XTERRA EPIC ASP and XTERRA ASP races in Allegany State Park www.score-this.com
Movie Night – Come join us on Friday, Sept. 27 at 6:30 pm for a showing of the movie “Epic,” rated PG. From the creators of “Ice Age” comes the year’s funniest, most exhilarating animated adventure! Transported to a magical world, a teenager (Amanda Seyfried) is recruited by a nature spirit, Queen Tara (Beyoncé Knowles), to help the “Leafmen” save their forest from evil warriors. The whole family will love this fast-paced
The Ellicottville Times / Keystone Designers Inc. is looking for a sales professional with a proven sales record. Want to work hard and play hard in Ellicottville and the Southern Tier? If you like to ski, bike , hike this is the place! Email your resume to email@example.com, or call 716-699-4062.
GIRLS’ SWIMMING (with Franklinville) 9/16 4:30 pm vs Pioneer 9/19 5:00 pm vs Olean 9/21 11:00 am vs Wellsville
A Calendar of Events for Ellicottville and the Surrounding Communities September 13 Acoustic Autumn: Claude Bourbon First in a series of Acoustic Guitarists www.springvillearts.org
Advertising Sales Associate
October 11 Acoustic Autumn: Muriel Anderson Last in a series of Acoustic Guitarists www.springvillearts.org
thrill ride, with its astonishing animation and an all-star voice cast that includes Colin Farrell, Christoph Waltz and Steven Tyler. Popcorn and drinks will be provided. Ellicottville Book Club – The Ellicottville Book Club meets the second Wednesday of every month (excluding June–September) at 1:30 p.m. The club is free to join and is geared toward adultlevel readers. They meet in the Kerns Family Fireplace
Religious Services •Holy Name Of Mary RC Church, Ellicottville 20-22 Jefferson St., 699-2592 Sat. Vigil Mass 4pm & 5:30pm Sun. Holy Mass 8am &10:30am
October 12 & 13 Fall Fest Weekend Ellicottville’s oldest and largest Festival takes place when the foliage of the surrounding hills are ablaze with color! Thousands of festival goers make for a lively weekend of unique foods, an art and craft show, carnival rides, live entertainment and much more. www.EllicottvilleNY.com
•St. John’s Episcopal Church, Ellicottville Washington and Jefferson Sts. 945-1820 Services 5pm Sat
October 12 Fall Festival 5K Run 10am start. www.heartrateup.com
•St. Paul’s Lutheran Church, Ellicottville 6360 Rt. 219 East, 699-2265 Worship Sat 5pm, Sun 10:30am
October 13 Fall Festival Mountain Bike Race Cyclists from several states around toe the line for the season ending mountian bike race at Holiday Valley! www.heartrateup.com
Sun Sch. & Adult Bible Study 9am
October 19 1st annual WILMA (We Invite Local Manufacturers & Artisans) Expo Highlights items that are handmade or manufactured in Cattaraugus County by local artisans and manufacturers at Catt Co Fairgrounds. (716) 938-2311 Nov 2 & 3 East Otto Country Fall Open House 3 Art Studios open their doors for their annual open house. Mill Street Gallery in Ellicottville, and Hog-Shed Studio Pottery and Brookside Studio Watercolors in East Otto. www.eastotto.com Nov 9 Annual Beer and Wine Festival Holiday Valley
Lounge inside the library. The book selection for the Oct. 9, 2013, meeting is “The Last Runaway” by Tracy Chevalier. New members are always welcome to join this relaxed and informal group! For further information, contact Bev Webster at (716) 945-4089. Growing with Music Class – Classes will meet at the library on Wednesday mornings from 10 – 11 a.m. This music and movement class for pre-
•United Church, Ellicottville Elizabeth and Elk Sts. 699-4003 Sun Sch, begins in Sept Worship, 11am •First Baptist Church, Great Valley 5049 Rt.219, 945-4629 Sun Sch. 9:30am Worship 10:45am & 6:30pm •United Methodist Church, Great Valley 5242 Rt. 219, 945-4375 Sun Sch. 10am, Worship 11am •Solomon’s Porch Ministries, Mansfield 7705 Toad Hollow Rd, 257-9138 Sat 7pm, Sun 10am Grace Bible Baptist, Mansfield 7968 Reed Hill Rd 257-3645 Sun Sch 10am, Sun Worship 11:0am & 6pm Wed Bible study/prayer srv 7pm school age children is designed to facilitate developmental skills through the magic of music. Children play various rhythm instruments, use their imagination and sing old-time favorites while sharing special moments with a parent. For more information, contact Terri Steinbar at (716) 257-9619. September Book Sale - Our annual fall Book Sale will start on Friday, Sept. 20 and will continue until mid-October. Donations of books and DVDs
Community Meetings All meetings are at 7:00 p.m. unless otherwise noted. Ashford (2nd Tuesday) October 8 Cattaraugus Village (2nd Monday) October 14 East Otto (2nd Tuesday) October 8 Ellicottville Town (3rd Wed) September 18, 6pm Ellicottville Village (2nd Monday) October 14 9 6pm Great Valley (2nd Monday) October 14 Humphrey (2nd Monday) October 14 Little Valley Town (2nd Monday) October 14 Little Valley Village (2nd Tuesday) October 8 Mansfield (3rd Monday) September 16 Otto (3rd Tuesday) September 17 Salamanca City (2nd Wednesday) October 9 Salamanca Town (2nd Tuesday) October 8
accepted during the month of August and up until the start of the sale. www.evml.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.
Story time is every Wednesday at 11:15 a.m.
September 13 - 19, 2013
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2014 Ellicottville Visitorsâ€™ Guide & Phone Directory
9114-9120 RTE 219 N
6365 SOMMERVILLE VALLEY RD. Totally renovated old school house. 3 BR/3 BTH, concrete counters, VWDLQOHVVJDV)3FXVWRPÂżQLVKHV B421933 $224,000
41 wooded acres with 3 BR A-frame plus serviced lot to build on; 1100â€™ frontage. Just north of Ellicottville. B434047 $174,900
420 COURT ST.
The one you want to advertise in!
Lg. Little Valley home w/4 BR/2.5 BTH; central A/C. Many updates. 2 story barn/ garage. New roof. B417554 $69,900
4177 FISH HILL
Built by Lock-N-Logs this beautiful 2 BR log cabin is located on 20 wooded acres of prime hunting land. B435322 $94,900
3 BR home with 2 ponds just minutes to Ellicottville. A great recreational piece of property. B436275 $64,900
Rentals: 699-2345 Ext. 4600
Enjoy 4 seasons of fun; across from HV Resort. Studios, 1 & 2 BR available for RENT or PURCHASE from $73,500.
For rent or purchase from $239,500! 3 BR/2/5 BTH across from golf course & ski slopes.
SUGAR PINE LODGE Charming Bavarian B & B upscale suites w/ SULYDWHHQWUDQFHVÂżUHSODFHZDONWR9LOODJH
A full-color, glossy magazine-style Guide and Directory for everything Ellicottville, distributed alongside the weekly edition of the Ellicottville Times newspaper.
Licensed Agent - Ellicottville Native
Cell 716.378.7079 OfďŹ ce 716.699.3954 Fax 716.699.8235 email@example.com www.holidayvalley.com
Sept 14 Pumpkinville Opens!Great Valley
Call or email today to place your ad or update your listings. (716) 699-4062 â€˘ firstname.lastname@example.org Deadline for advertising September 30.
Route 219 at WildďŹ‚ower P.O. Box 1818, Ellicottville, NY 14731
Get to Know a Local Alpaca Sept. 28 - 29 Area Farms Celebrate National Alpaca Farm Days Alpaca farms across the country will celebrate National Alpaca Farm Days next weekend and Ellicottville is no exception. Western New York is home to many alpaca farms, many of which will welcome
Barbara Fox Studio 716.699.4145
Watercolors â€˘ Oil Paintings
products and maybe even meet one in person. Save some time to tour beautiful Cattaraugus County as you visit alpaca farms dotting the countryside.
Open Thursday - Sunday Noon - 5pm
Attention Cheese Lovers
42 Mill Street â€˘ Ellicottville
EVL Cheese to Open Sept. 28 Ellicottville will add to its variety of great shops and restaurants on Sept. 28 when EVL Cheese Company celebrates its grand opening. The new store will offer more than 225 types of gourmet cheeses, including the popular Cuba Cheese Shoppe NYS cheddar, salt rising bread, gourmet delicacies, kitchenware, local art, as well as custom order cheese trays. The store, located next to Kwik Fill, will be open 10 a.m.â€“6 p.m. daily.
Handwoven Saddle Blankets
Jewelry Trevor Brachman
Ellicottville Little Eagles â€˘ Photos by Samantha Doner
visitors both days to raise awareness of these soft and gentle creatures, numbering about 150,000 in the U.S. Come learn about these amazing animals and their coveted fiber, shop for alpaca
The Ellicottville Times is looking for student or experienced writers interested in covering local events, sports, meetings or news stories. 699-4062. Send samples to: email@example.com.
Page 12 (716) 699.4062
Shop LOCAL! Ellicottville is full of boutique and sporting good shops, charming restaurants and cafeâ€™s, cozy places to stay, and professional real estate experts to help you find that perfect place!
THE DILLON TEAM
TINA DILLON, GRI
Licensed Real Estate Agent
Licensed Real Estate Agent
716-699-4800 Ext 122 Work firstname.lastname@example.org tinadillon.net
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125 Fourth Street, Little Valley â€˘ $119,900
DOUBLE LOT! Remodeled 3 - 5 bedroom, 1-1/2 bath Village home on 1/2 acre. First floor bedroom, bath and laundry. Nicely landscaped. Garage/Barn.
31 Rod & Gun Club, Napoli â€˘ $54,900 LAKE COMMUNITY! Furnished 2 bedroom, 1 bath cottage with lake access. Beat the heat and spend your Summers here.
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Special Rates on Auto and Home Equity Loans
Perfect for Your Home or a New Car!
September 13 - 19 2013
124 Green Valley Estates North,
Great Valley â€˘ $75,900 NEW PRICE! Move right into this newer 3 bedroom, 2 bath ranch on corner lot. Tasteful dĂŠcor. Carport, mudroom, covered deck w/ hot tub.
64 Potter, Lime Lake â€˘ $254,900
30 Holiville, Ellicottville â€˘ $214,900
WATERFRONT! Beautifully landscaped 3+ bedroom, 2 bath lake home w/ enclosed sunroom overlooking the lake. Patio dock for 4 boats.
SKI IN/OUT! Ski in/out from this remodeled 3 bedroom, 1 bath end unit at the base of HoliMont. New kitchen, woodburning fireplace, deck.
BIG or small, we sell them ALL!
Gado-Gado. A New Location and a New Look for you this th Fall!
50% off se select items
Visit our website for our latest low rates on Auto and Home Equity Loans! www.ccseonline.com
NEW EX EXTENDED HOURS! Friday & SSaturday 10AM - 8PM Sunday-T Sunday-Thursday 10AM - 6PM
Want to become a credit union member so you can take advantage of all CCSE offers? Visit www.ccsonline.com/membership or contact our ofďŹ ce at (716) 945-5340. 417 Broad St. â€˘ Salamanca, NY 14779 (716) 945-5340 â€˘ Fax (716) 945-5351 email@example.com Federally Insured by NCUA
26 MONROE ST., ELLICOTTVILLE â€˘ 716-699-2128 Comprehensive & Cosmetic Dentistry for All Ages Crowns â€˘ Root Canals â€˘ Implants Veneers â€˘ Bridges â€˘ Bleaching
ECS Open House â€˘ September 19 Elementary, 6:30-7:30 p.m. â€˘ MS/HS, 7:30 â€“ 8:30 p.m.
MDI Denture Stabilization State-of-the-Art Low Radiation Digital Radiography
Where did you get those smiles? Ask about our Wine Club! /PNFNCFSTIJQGFFt"EWBODF OPUJDFPGOFXSFMFBTFTt %JTDPVOUTt5ISFFDMVC MFWFMTUPTVJUZPVS XJOFQSFGFSFODF
Quality Dentistry with a Gentle Touch
John C. Gengo, D.D.S. 120 N. Second St. Olean, NY www.johncgengodds.com
We Service Olean and Allegany
Pick up a bottle of your favorite wine from our cooler ready to serve
OPEN DAILY Wine Tasting Available Every Day!
Propane Delivery â€˘ Guradian Home Stand-by Generators
â€˘ Tankless Water Heaters â€˘ Space Heaters â€˘ Air Conditioners â€˘ Heat Pumps â€˘ Outdoor Grilling â€˘ Fireplaces Gas Firepits â€˘ Patio Heaters
plus Ellicottville, Springville (and north), Great Valley, Otto, East Otto, Little Valley, Mansfield, and Salamanca!
Try our NEW Red Raspberry wine!
Cathy Pritchard & Melanie Pritchard
Lic. Assoc. R.E. Brokers ERA Team VP Real Estate 12 Washington St., Ellicottville, NY Cathy: (716) 983-4234 Melanie: (716) 480-8409 OfďŹ ce: (716) 699-4800 www.teampritchard.com Scan this image with your smart phone to see ALL of our listings!
Over 24 Yearsâ€™ Experience Emergencies & New Patients Welcome
See our listings ad on page 2
Winter is Coming Soon! Are You Prepared? Holland Propane. A Family Run Business in the Heart of Ski Country. Our business sells and installs quality space heaters, fireplaces and water heaters from companies like Monessen, Napoleon, Rinnai Modine, Bradford, Generac and Weber. We stock motor and hydraulic oils, methanol and racing gas. Patio heaters and gas fire pits are also available. Ryan, Rob and Kim, and Mick and Molly Holland, as well as our dedicated staff â€“ Wes Sabin (16 years) and Sharon Dietrick (12 years) and Dave â€“ have been committed to serving your family with reliable
service, quality brands and competitive pricing. Located in the heart of ski country, we are dedicated to local sales and service. Just like you, the Holland family, as well as our grandchildren, enjoy skiing at Holiday Valley and HoliMont. â€œWe love working and playing in Ellicottville and the surrounding area, but best part is meeting and becoming friends with so many people from all parts of the world.â€?
Call Ryan at (716) 592-7242 or (800) 640-0370
M &M Holland Propane â€˘ 10035 Route 219 â€˘ Springville, NY 14141
Published on Sep 12, 2013
The Ellicottville Times is a free, advertiser-supported, weekly newspaper that serves as a local and resort community forum for news, which...