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LIVING WELL MINUTE: MAMMOGRAMS.....PAGE 3 June 8 - 14, 2017

A FREE Weekly Publication Serving Chautauqua County

Volume 1 ~ Issue 23

Lakeside Ledger Visit our website at: www.thevillagerny.com

FREE

COMMUNITY NEWSPAPER OF CHAUTAUQUA C OUNTY

Events

BONES OF STEEL (How To Have Healthy Bones!) Thursday, June 8 • 7 p.m. Barkstrom Natural Health, Jamestown

Ride Sharing in WNY

Visionary Architecture

Governor’s Budget Puts Uber and Lyft on the Road

Celebrating Frank Lloyd Wright’s 150th Birthday In WNY

NJCAA MEN’S DIVISION III NATIONAL CHAMPIONSHIPS Thursday, June 8 • 7am – 5pm Friday, June 9 • 7am – 5pm Chautauqua Golf Club, Chautauqua CELORON RIB-FEST Thursday, June 8 • 12 – 10pm Friday, June 9 • 12 – 11pm Saturday, June 10 • 11am – 11pm Lucille Ball Memorial Park, Celoron MUSIC ON THE PIER - RUMOURZ (Fleetwood Mac Tribute) Thursday, June 8 • 6:30 – 8:30pm City Pier Park, Dunkirk HARLEY-DAVIDSON DEMO RIDES Friday, June 9 • 8am – 7:30pm Saturday, June 10 • 8am – 2:30pm Harley-Davidson of Jamestown, Falconer DUNKIRK SPRING FESTIVAL Friday, June 9 • 6 – 8pm Saturday, June 10 • 11am – 8pm Sunday, June 11 • 11am – 8pm City Pier Park, Dunkirk BACH & BEYOND BAROQUE MUSIC FESTIVAL & PRE-CONCERT CONVERSATIONS Friday, June 9 • 7pm Saturday, June 10 • 8pm 1891 Fredonia Opera House, Fredonia MOVIES AT THE REG - BEAUTY AND THE BEAST Friday, June 9 • 7 – 9:19pm Saturday, June 10 • 2 – 4:19pm

Reg Lenna Center for The Arts, Jamestown

SUP YOGA Saturday, June 10 • 9 – 10:30am Sunday, June 11 • 9 – 10:30am Silver Creek Boat Launch, Silver Creek 80TH ANNIVERSARY CELEBRATION - LUCILLE BALL LITTLE THEATER Friday, June 9 • 7:30pm Lucille Ball Little Theatre, Jamestown 9TH CALVARY CIVIL WAR ENCAMPMENT/REENACTMENT Sat., June 10 • 9am – Sun., June 11 • 4pm

The New York State law has taken many safety issues into account and has placed many regulations to ensure safety of passengers.

Story by John Thomas Staff Writer Starting around June 29 the two most prominent ride-sharing companies in the country will offer their services to residents of Western New York. Rideshare pioneers Uber and Lyft will start rolling out their business model, first in Buffalo and then throughout the Southern Tier. The law allowing ride-sharing is part of the Governor’s 2017-18 budget. Since 2011 ridesharing services had only been allowed in New York City and some parts of Long Island, but the new bill will open service in Buffalo, Rochester, Syracuse, Albany, and the rest of Long Island. “Extending ride sharing across New York is a matter of fairness that brings new transportation options and – with it – new economic opportunity and

innovation,” Governor Cuomo said.  “This framework provides for a fair, safe and compressive ride sharing system that will benefit communities in every corner of this state.” The plan had met with opposition from the Upstate Transportation Association; a coalition of cab companies and coach services. They claimed the ride-sharing companies do not do enough to assure the safety of the customers. Another concern was so-called surge pricing; that is drivers who raise their prices during holidays and special events. There have been allegations of price gouging. The New York State law seems to have taken these issues and more into account. Drivers must be at least 19 years old and able to See “UBER” Page 8

Fieldbrook Foods in Dunkirk

The Martin House and Graycliff come together in celebrating the anniversary of Frank Lloyd Wright’s birth.

By Kathleen McCarthy Throughout his long and prolific career, Frank Lloyd Wright brought American architecture to the spotlight. He created designs that were strongly influenced by the natural world, setting homes in the position to flow with nature, almost blending in, to create a peaceful and imaginative setting. Some of his most iconic structures are the Solomon R. Guggenheim Museum (1959) in New York and Fallingwater (1935) in Mill Run, Pennsylvania. He designed more than 1,000 structures, 532 of which were completed. Many

homes are privately owned, only accessible if occasional tours are offered. Other structures remain as non-profit organizations that offer tours and special events. FLW was born on June 8, 1867 and died on April 9, 1959. Wright was recognized in 1991 by the American Institute of Architects as the “greatest American Architect of all time”. Buffalo boasts seven of Frank Lloyd Wright’s legendary masterworks. Buffalo was a thriving industrial hub at the turn of the 20th century, known as a See “ARCHITECTURE” Page 8

Photographic Compositions

One of Largest Manufacturers of Private Label Ice Cream

Long Time Lakewood Resident Art Show at Lakewood Library

Besides the million gallons of ice cream the company produces each year, their frozen stick novelty products include Fudge Bars and Pops, Ice Cream Bars, Toffee Bars, Crispy Bars, Fruit Bars, Ice and Juice Pops, Cream Bars and Pops, Sorbet Bars, Eclair Bars, Pudding Pops, as well as a number of ready to eat ice cream cones.

An eclectic collection of photos by Lee Stein will be on display until the end of June in the Lakewood Memorial Library’s Gallery Room.

McClurg Museum & Moore Park, Westfield

NATIONAL MARINA DAY Saturday, June 10 • 10am Chautauqua Marina, Mayville BARBEQUE ON BAYVIEW!! Saturday, June 10 • 11am – 3pm Stone & Outdoor Living Center, Bemus Point 37TH ANNUAL STRAWBERRY FESTIVAL Saturday, June 10 • 12 – 10pm Merritt Estate Winery, Forestville CLRA ROCK ‘N’ ROW FUNDRAISER Sunday, June 11 • 4 to 7 p.m. Lawson Boating Heritage Center, Bemus Point For More Weekly Events Visit http://www.tourchautauqua.com

Sneak Peek Inside this Issue...

St. Bonas Coach to Join PGA Tour

Ryan Swanson, Head Golf Coach Lands Spot... pg B-6

By Lou Drago

I scream. You scream. We all scream for ice cream. Did you know one of the largest producers of private label ice cream and ice cream novelty products has quietly been working away See “Ice Cream” Page 7

By Mary Seger Question: What do roseate spoonbills, the Native American Music Awards, and a Guatemalan cloth fair have in common? Answer: They all caught the eye of photographer Lee Stein and are featured in an eclectic collection of photos on display until the end of June in the Lakewood Memorial Library’s Gallery Room.

Lee Stein is an artist who creates photographic compositions that are mesmerizing studies of color, light and texture. His world view is flexible: It can narrow to focus on tiny water drops glistening on a tropical flower or expand to capture a spectacular panorama of a desert canyon at sunset. What unites all of Stein’s work See “ART” Page 9

County Executive Breakfast

Chautauqua Lake Association

CHQ. County Executive Reflects on Years in Office

Annual Meeting with Educational Forum

By Lee Harkness

By Nicholas Pircio - Fresh off the golf course, Ryan Swanson took time recently to talk to The Ledger about playing in an upcoming major event. Swanson, the head golf coach at St. Bonaventure University, will head to a familiar venue, the Peek n’ Peak Resort in Clymer. There, he will join fellow golfers in the Web.com PGA Tour LECOM Health Challenge. Dates for the event are July 6-9.

Yasouu Festival.. Page 5

Celebrate the Greek Life Father’s Day Weekend!

Participate in the 35 Annual festival at St. Nicholas Greek Orthodox Church in Jamestown under the big tent. Rain or shine the day will be filled with music, dancing, church tours, traditional Greek food and pastries and fun for kids!

The Chautauqua County Chamber of Commerce has an annual meeting with the Chautauqua County Executive to discuss questions, actions and opportunities that have occurred or are occurring in Chautauqua County. This year the event was held at the Chautauqua Golf In April 2014, County Executive Vince Horrigan Club on West Lake Road kicked off a new initiative in Chautauqua on June 2, known as Chautauqua 2017. Todd Tranum, senior Thrive, which continues to develop a compre- executive of the chamber hensive approach to opened the breakfast achieving a thriving meeting with introductions community. Now at the and welcomed everyone end of his term he re- who was in attendance. He flects on progress com- thanked Vince Horrigan, munity has made. Chautauqua County Executive, for all his great work in the county during his See “HISTORICAL” Page 9

The Research Supervisor of Jennifer PhillipsRusso (SUNY Fredonia) launching the scientific buoy of the Aquatic Monitoring Project, taking readings of water quality factors every 15 mins.

The Chautauqua Lake Association held its annual meeting at the Athenaeum Hotel at Chautauqua Institution on Monday, June 5. Paul Stage, President of the Board, shared “The public does not have a full picture of our lake, the issues, and the work involved to preserve the health of our lake. By introducing a seminar format we were able to draw more members of the general public that were there to learn. Some don’t understand the CLA is not a government agency, but a non-profit that depends on public See “ROWING” Page 7

BONES OF STEEL : June 8th : Barkstrom Natural Health, Jamestown


Publisher’s Word

Be a Part of the Best Little Paper this Side of Chautauqua County

 The Lakeside Ledger has received so much support since its inception just 5 months ago. We would like to take this space each week and introduce you to our team of writers.        I would like to next introduce Linda Katherine Yates. Linda is a self described Artist, Gardener and Writer as well as a Naturalist and Environmentalist. She adores all Animals, Nature and the beauty of the Earth. Linda has a weekly column in the Ledger where she reflects on her beautiful garden and illustrates her paintings as well as her photography. Linda writes:    “I was born in Jamestown New York in January of 1950 in the same hospital as Lucille Ball. After the first grade in Celeron, New York my Father Phillip D. Yates moved our family of ten children to Pittsburgh Pennsylvania. My exposure to the Carnegie Museum, the Frick Museum of Natural History and the Phipps Conservatory at that young age was a wonderful learning experience that affected my whole life. In the fifth grade my family then moved out to the suburbs and I grew up there in a semi-rural

country setting. After high school I transplanted myself to Cape Cod Massachusetts to work and play and I further discovered my life long passion with Art. After 10 years out of high school I finally began my college education at Cape Cod Community College in West Barnstable Massachusetts. I remained in the Cape Cod area for eight enlightening wonderful, though rather harsh, years. In 1980 I finally left the Cape in search of a warmer climate and applied to the University of South Florida. I returned to Chautauqua Lake for a summer of Art courses at the Chautauqua Institution before my departure to New College in Sarasota Florida. I studied Fine Arts and received a Bachelors degree with high honors. After my graduation I continued to live in Sarasota and was employed and lived on the beautiful barrier Island of Longboat Key. My life was a dream and all of these wonderful locations contributed to my lifelong Art career. In 1987 I returned here to Greenhurst New York to help manage the family owned Sheldon Hall Bed and Breakfast, a historic summer home on Chautauqua

Did You Know:

Lake. I now happily reside on the original property of the old estate in The Caretaker’s Cottage. It has been the source of much of my creative ideas, motivation and inspiration. It is much like living in a Fairytail. That is my Life. I am grateful and very blessed as well as my name indicates Linda Katherine Yates: lucky, LKY.   For Inquiries about Linda’s Photography or Art you can e-mail her at LKYART@aol.com    The Lakeside Ledger is part of the Zimmer Media LLC Newspaper Group and is always looking for story ideas and writers. The Ledger is printed weekly and distributed on Thursdays to more than 400 locations in Chautauqua County (Lakewood, Celoron, Busti, Jamestown, Bemus, Mayville, Westfield and Fredonia). Our mission is to bring you the latest regarding area events, business news, interesting people and community happenings in an entertaining and informative weekly format.    We look forward to working with and for you!  Jeanine Zimmer Carlson, PublisherJeanine Zimmer Carlson, Publisher

Renting Boats

Several Places to Rent Boats, Kayaks and Jet Skis Weekly Column By Donna Germain Did you know…? There are more than 7,500 lakes, ponds and reservoirs in New York State and over 70,000 miles of rivers and streams. Did you ever wish you had a boat or jet ski to enjoy the summer season here on beautiful Chautauqua Lake? Maybe not, just want to go fishing, kayaking or canoeing. Well there are several places on the lake to rent power boats, pontoon boats, kayaks, and jet skis. There are several marinas that rent boats around

the lake. Renting a boat is not like renting a helicopter. You really do not need a lot of experience or any for that matter to rent a boat. However you must have valid driver’s license and be at least 18 years of age. If you are under 18 and provide a valid boaters safety certificate law states you can rent a boat. Most rental places require you to be 18 despite the NYS law. . Now if you decide to purchase a boat or drive a boat on the lake that is not a rental you must also have a NYS boater’s certificate. Want to fish on the lake? If you are over 16 you will need to

Living Well Minute:

obtain a fishing license. There are several options available such as an annual, weekly or even one day license. They can be purchased at several locations around the lake. Free Fish Weekend is June 24 & 25 and November 11, so grab a pole and a friend and enjoying fishing on beautiful Chautauqua Lake for free. If none of this interests you .You can always just enjoy the beautiful views and sunsets on Chautauqua Lake. For more information go to www.dec. ny.gov ,www.parks.gov or chautauqua.ny.us. Now you know…

Mammograms

Health Insurance in NYS Now No Cost-Sharing

June 8 - 14, 2017

~ The Ledger ~ Page 3

Fine dining inside picturesque Chautauqua Institution focusing on fresh seafood and farm fresh produce.

La Familia Menu is the kind of food you want to eat in your own home. Taking inspiration from local flavors and family recipes, the dishes on our menu are designed to make you enjoy our local area and give you time to connect with your family. At La Familia we are dedicated to the sustainability of our oceans. That is why we have worked with our vendors to ensure that all seafood we provide are American fleet caught or either Marine Stewardship Council certified sustainable (MSC) or Aquaculture Stewardship Council Certified (ASC), Best Aquaculture Practices (BAP) certified. These practices ensure the sustainability of our oceans and their species for years to come. We offer on site catering pre and post season. Pre-Season Hours Dinner, Friday & Saturday 5-9pm Call for reservations. Featuring Father’s Day (Beginning Father’s Day Weekend Brunch, Sunday June 18 open 7 days a week, lunch and dinner) 10am-2pm

www.lafamiliachq.com 1 North Pratt Ave • Chautauqua, NY • (716) 357-2002

$ave Money Click • Order • Eat DeliverYourCity.com

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Servicing: Jamestown, Lakewood, Falconer, Celoron, Ellicott, West Ellicott, Frewsburg and Ashville

Did you know that women with health insurance in NYS can now get mammograms covered with no cost-sharing? This means that you do not have to pay any out-of-pocket costs for breast cancer screening and diagnostic imaging, and insurers cannot apply the services against annual deductibles or charge patients a co-payment or coinsurance. Important: no cost-sharing applies ONLY when services are delivered by a provider in your health plan’s network. Services may not be covered at all if delivered by a provider outside of your health plan’s network. Check with your insurance company and your doctor for more information, and get screened! This health tip provided by your Chautauqua County Department of Health and Human Services: 866-604-6789

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NJCAA Men’s Division III National Championships : June 8th & 9th : Chautauqua Golf Club, Chautauqua


Page 4 ~ The Ledger ~ June 8 - 14, 2017

Fine dining in the old school tradition with a new school approach

Community Sailing

CLCSF has Announced 4 Public Summer Programs

Seafood • Steaks • Pasta

516 W. 4th Street, Jamestown NY

716-720-5633 Featuring Main Dining Room • Lounge • Outdoor Dining

Delicious Cuisine Using the Best Ingredients Prepared with Skill and Imagination LANDMARKRESTAURANT.NET

The CLCSF (Chautauqua Lake Community Sailing Foundation) has announced 4 programs to take advantage of

and Wednesday’s 6-8pm. 18 sessions  9 weeks ; 6 dryland classroom sessions and 12  on the water sessions.  The goal is to get participants to an intermediate level of sailing by the end of the course. Adult Intermediate sailing Tuesdays and Thursday’s weather permitting   6-8pm.  Program available in single sessions; 10;12; 18 and 24 pack sessions. Teen sailing for teenagers 14 years of age on up Monday -Thursday 3-6pm, weather permitting. Keel boat sailing Sundays 1-4pm weather permitting. sailing on Chautauqua Lake Private lessons and sessions this summer. All programs will for individuals and groups are available on a prescheduledC start the week of June 12 .   a   Learn to Sail Monday’s basis. M H N

35th Annual Yassou Festival

A h Father’s Day Weekend Celebrate the Greek Life, St Nicholas Church Jmst. t B f o g a o $

i fi

A Southern BBQ Joint. 18 National Awards BBQ • Burgers • Steaks

Tuesday-Saturday 11-9 • Closed Sunday & Monday

140 W. Fairmount Ave., Lakewood, NY 716-526-1281 • www.wellshogwildbbq.com

The Best Handcrafted Burgers are Right in the Heart of Lakewood. Featuring 14 Craft Beers on Tap.

Jamestown Kiwanis Club Club Sponsors AMBA Wellness Program this Saturday, June 10

Now Serving Lunch!

60 Chautauqua Avenue, Lakewood NY www.craftlakewood.com • (716) 763-0051 Dining Room Hours: Monday - Wednesday • 5pm-10pm, Thursday • 11am - 10pm & Friday - Saturday • 11am - 11pm Bar Hours: Monday - Wednesday • 5pm-11pm, Thursday • 11am - 11pm & Friday - Saturday • 11am - 12am

Tokyo & Beijing Asian Cuisine

Serving Japanese, Chinese and Thai Food Now Serving Beer, Wine & Sake

Open: Monday – Thursday 11-9:30pm Friday & Saturday 11-10:30pm • Sunday 12noon-9pm

816 Foote Avenue, Jamestown • 716-708-6801 Order Online: www.tokyobeijingjamestown.com

The Jamestown Kiwanis Club is sponsoring an AMBA Wellness Program on Saturday, June 10, 2017 at the Immanuel Lutheran Church at 556 East Second Street from 6-10am. The AMBA Wellness Program includes blood tests for Coronary Disease, Kidney Disease, Anemia, Liver Disease, Diabetes and other types of diseases. The cost for the full AMBA panel, including the Kiwanis sponsorship fee, is $48.00. The following optional tests are also available for an additional fee and require

a separate script from a physician: Prostate Specific Antigen (PSA), TSH, Vitamin D - 25, Hemoglobin A1C and Insure Colon Rectal Kit. Kiwanis President Wendy Wilcox stated, “With the changes in health insurance, many people find themselves with high deductibles to be met before any services are covered. While this has been a valuable program for many years, it is even more so now, as those unable or unwilling to spend hundreds of dollars for routine testing can still get the screenings

needed to maintain their health.” Anyone interested in participating should contact their physician for permission to have the test results sent to their office. For further information or to schedule an appointment call 1-800-234-8888 by June 8th. Kiwanis International is a global organization of volunteers dedicated to changing the world one child and one community at a time. New members are always welcome. For more information call Wendy Wilcox at 450-6874.

GRAND OPENING

30% OFF of Full Menu

Dine In & Take Out

Available for Private Parties & Events

Valid Through 12/31/17

Celoron Rib-Fest : June 8th, 9th & 10th : Lucille Ball Memorial Park, Celoron


June 8 - 14, 2017

Nature Center Scholarship

~ The Ledger ~ Page 5

Heather Zimba Receives Audubon Comm. Nature Center Scholarship

Jamestown, New York, resident Heather Zimba is the 2017 recipient of Audubon Community Nature Center’s Ryan Exline Memorial Scholarship. She is pictured on the right receiving her scholarship check from Audubon Senior Naturalist Sarah Hatfield.

Jamestown, NY – Audubon Community Nature Center awarded its 2017 Ryan Exline Memorial Scholarship to Heather Zimba of Jamestown, New York. Every spring since 2003 Audubon’s Education Staff has raised scholarship funds through their Fledgling Birdathon. Participants look for as many species as possible over a 24-hour period, and generous supporters pledge an amount, either per species or in total. The end result is a $500 scholarship. This scholarship is named in memory of one of its very first recipients. Ryan Exline

was an integral part of the Audubon family for many years, where he assisted with gardening, eagle care, live animal care, and educational programs. A resident of Russell, Pennsylvania, he was pursuing a master’s degree at Duke University when he died in a car accident. His love of nature and of nurturing future generations of “nature nerds” lives on through this scholarship. Scholarship applicants must be local residents pursuing a degree in the natural sciences. Recipients must be passionate about the natural world. Heather Zimba has been

accepted into the Wildlife Biology Bachelor Program at SUNY College of Environmental Science and Forestry for the fall of 2017. While at Jamestown Community College she was active in the Earth Awareness Club, volunteered for Frog Watch USA and Hemlock Woolly Adelgid monitoring, and had an internship last summer at the Roger Tory Peterson Institute. Previous scholarship winners are Taylor West, Brandon Allen, Connor Clendenen, Allison Cramer, Alex Kulakowski, Elyse Johnson, Brenton Maille, Alyssa D’Alessandro, Alexa Vazquez, Tricia Bergstue, Karen Eckstrom, Bill Langworthy, Rex Everett, Ryan Exline, and Eve Gaus. Audubon Community Nature Center builds and nurtures connections between people and nature by providing positive outdoor experiences, opportunities to learn about and understand the natural world, and knowledge to act in environmentally responsible ways. Visit at 1600 Riverside Road, one-quarter mile east of Route 62 between Jamestown, New York, and Warren, Pennsylvania, or online at auduboncnc.org.

CHQ Co. Historical Society Annual Gala Fundraiser on Saturday June, 10

The Chautauqua County Historical Society is rinviting its members and the community to help dsupport the preservation of dlocal history by attending rits annual fundraiser and tgala on Saturday, June 10 in .Westfield. r “Standing Ground” will ttake place from 6-8pm at the yhistoric McClurg Museum in Moore Park – located at the scorner of Routes 394 and 20 fin the village. o The fundraiser will efeature hors d’oeuvres y e e y

and wine tasting, along with entertainment will feature traditional Celtic and American folk music performed by Sue Tillotson and Jim Cunningham. Attendees will also have the opportunity to tour the McClurg Museum and learn more about the new exhibits that have been added. The fundraiser’s name, “Standing Ground,” is in reference to the 9th NY Cavalry reenactment group, who will also be on hand in Moore Park and will be

staging an encampment the entire weekend, with activities taking place throughout the day on Saturday. Those who wish to attend the Gala may want to arrive in Westfield early to also take advantage of the free encampment events. Admission for the event is $50 per person. All proceeds go to support the McClurg Museum and the Chautauqua County Historical Society. For tickets and reservations, call (716) 326-2977 or contact any member of the Chautauqua County Historical Society’s board of trustees. About: The Chautauqua County Historical Society was established in 1883 and is the oldest historical society in Chautauqua County. Since 1951, the organization has been based out of the historic McClurg Mansion (built in 1818) in Westfield, N.Y. Annual Membership rates are just $20. All members are given free access to the museum year-round and a subscription to the quarterly “Time Lines” newsletter. For more information, call 716326-2977.

9th NY Calvary Encampment Living History Returns to Westfield’s Moore Park June 10 & 11

The annual tradition of the 9th NY Cavalry encampment is once again ready to take place in Westfield’s Moore Park. Members of the 9th Cavalry will set up camp on late afternoon/early evening on Friday, June 9 and offer living history throughout the weekend. Events will include drills and demonstrations, battle re-enactments, craft demonstrations for children, candlelight tours, and much more. In addition to the 9th NY Cavalry, which is hosting the event, other reenactment groups will also be on hand. The very popular letter reading program will return once again this year, with members of the 9th Cavalry

and other invited guests reading aloud letters that were written by area soldiers while serving during the Civil War. The reading, which is free and open to the public, will take place Saturday, June 10 at 2 p.m. inside St. Peter’s Episcopal Church, located next to the park. Also taking place at the church on Sunday, June 11 will be an authentic “Civil War Service” – with the sermon, selected hymns, and other related activities patterned after what a service would have been like had it taken place at a church when the Civil War was actually underway. The special Civil War Service will begin at 10 a.m. and all

“Let’s Try Something New...” In the Heart of Warren, PA Daily Specials. Extensive Bar. Appetizers. Sandwiches. Salads. Pitas. Wraps. Burgers.

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Olympic Greek Salad Over 45 Craft & Imported Beers

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Reservations Recommended.

208 Hickory Street, Warren PA 16365 • (814) 723-3372 Lunch Tue-Fri 11-2pm • Dinner Mon-Wed 5-9pm, Thurs-Sat 5-10pm

members of the public are invited to attend. The encampment weekend will continue Sunday, with the groups departing Sunday afternoon. The encampment, along with all other related events, is free and open to the public. In addition to the encampment, the Chautauqua County Historical Society will also host its 2017 Summer Gala fundraiser from 6 to 8 p.m. Saturday night, June 10. That event costs $50 per person with all proceeds benefiting the historical society. For more information on the encampment and summer gala, call the Chautauqua County Historical Society at (716) 326-2977.

Visit Us Today On www.thevillagerny.com

Music on the Pier - Rumourz : June 8th : City Pier Park, Dunkirk


Page 6 ~ The Ledger ~ June 8 - 14, 2017

Zonta Club Inducts New members

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It’s Never To Late To Transform Your Smile

Zonta Club of Jamestown is proud to announce new members: Debbie Rowe, Mary Cook, Besty Goldman and Donna Grekalski were inducted at the Zonta annual dinner, May 17th at the Marvin House in Jamestown. Residents of the area, the four are welcomed to a local chapter of Zonta International “working to empower women through service and advocacy.”  The Jamestown club now marks 48 active members. For more information on Zonta, visit Zonta.org. To learn more about the local club, see us on Facebook /zontaclubofjamestown; on the website www.zontajamestown. org or twitter @ZontaJamestown.

“Lake Day”

2017 National Marina “Lake Day” on June 10th TREATING ADULTS AND CHILDREN!

This Summer have a new more beautiful, straighter smile!

DR. DOUGLAS M. LARSON 680 Fairmount Ave., Jamestown NY, 14701

716.483.1718

• ACCEPTING NEW PATIENTS • WE WORK WITH MOST INSURNACES

www.larson-orthodontics.com

Become a part of our family.

“It’s Spring, Time to Get Out the Toys!”

2016 National Marina “Lake Day” Celebration Free Youth Fishing Contest

Saturday, June, 10, 2017 National Marina “Lake Day” Celebration (Free Youth Fishing Contest) for children ages 12 and under. Pre register for Youth Fishing Contest by contacting Chautauqua Marina. 716.753.3913 or go to www.ChautauquaMarina. com. Registration Begins at 10 am, fishing contest begins at 10:30 am, light lunch and awards at noon. Chautauqua Marina is located at 104 West

Lake Road, Mayville, N. Y. 14757--”The Big Yellow Building. Join us with your kids to celebrate “Lake Day” The Goal of “Lake Day” as a celebration of National Marina day is to get our public more aware and participatory of their local lake environment. National Marina “Lake Day” celebration is presented by Cub Scout Pack #126 and is hosted by Chau-

Local Alpaca Farm “Alpacaville” in Dewittville Open to Public

All of our staff are licensed agents to better assist you.

Lockwood Agency, Inc. Mark J. Lockwood • David A. Lockwood 617 North Main Street PO Box 1138 Jamestown, New York 14701 P: 716-664-3110 F: 716-664-4080 www.lockwoodagency.com

We are known by the customers we keep. Car • Boat • Home • Life • Business

We Protect it All.

Over 30 years strong, our family will protect yours.

tauqua Marina. The sponsors include:The Bait Barn, Webb’s Mini Golf,Burger King, Keller Marine Supply, Morgan Recreational Supply and Chautauqua Marina. For more information call Deborah Ciccarelli Clementi Cell 239 598 2296 (Chautauqua Marina 716 753 3913). The Chautauqua Marina is located at 104 West Lake Road...Mayville....N.Y. 14757

Recently Dan and Shauna Anderson and a small group of friends gathered at their small farm on Mahanna Road in Bemus Point for Shearing Day. This annual event occurs each May at Alpacaville, as the Anderson’s continue a tradition that was started many years ago by their friend Evelyn Brumwell, a now-retired Alpaca farmer who currently lives in West Virginia. Ms. Brumwell is the connecting link between the Anderson, Eichelberger and Lynch families, who all became involved with raising Alpaca through her farm in Dewittville, NY. Shearing day is not only a time for them to get together

for the necessary task of taking care of their respective herds, but it is also an opportunity for them to share their common interest and a community meal once the hard work is done. Although the social aspect of shearing day is fun and friendly, the actual process requires a strong team that is ready to work hard. The Anderson’s contract with Alley Pac, a shearing service based in Fort Collins, Co., to come for the day and do the shearing, with the assistance of the Andersons and their friends. The Shearing Day event at Alpacaville this year included 18 animals. The entire process took about 3.5 hours, with

the help of their small crew. When all the animals were finished, the workers gathered on the deck of the Anderson’s home to take a much-needed break and enjoy the pot-luck meal. The Anderson’s “Alpacaville” is open to the public Thursdays from 5-8pm and Saturdays and Sundays from 2-5pm. The public is invited to visit, free of charge to tour the farm, which also includes pigs and chickens. Visitors are often invited to feed and interact with the animals. Alpacaville also has a small retail store that carries items made with Alpaca fleece. The Andersons also offer private tours by appointment to small groups, such as schools, clubs, or retirement facilities. Small group tours can be tailored specifically to the needs of each group. Children’s programs can also include a short program on topics like bullying and selfesteem, using some of the farms animals as examples. Alpacaville is located at 4463 Mahanna Road, Bemus Point, NY 14712. For more information about or to arrange a visit call 716-664-0663 or visit http:// alpacavillebemus.openherd. com/

Find Us On Facebook! Celoron Rib-Fest : June 8th, 9th & 10th : Lucille Ball Memorial Park, Celoron


~ The Ledger ~ Page 7

June 8 - 14, 2017

Ice Cream Cont. From Cover

at One Ice Cream Drive, Dunkirk, NY? The William Wells family opened the first Dunkirk Ice Cream plant in 1914. Although the company has changed hands and names over the past 100 years, ice cream and Dunkirk have remained synonymous. In December 2010, the company was acquired by Arbor Investments. Today operating under the Fieldbrook Foods banner the company has continued the Wells Family tradition of producing quality frozen products from their three manufacturing facilities, a 234,000 square foot facility located in Dunkirk, a 40,000 square foot facility located in Lakewood, New Jersey and a 25,000 square foot facility in Gloversville, New York. Fieldbrook Foods boasts of being the largest manufacturer of private label ice cream and novelty products, which include ice cream cups, cones and frozen items on a stick, east of the Mississippi. What is a private label manufacturer and what do they do? The Ledger had a nice chat with President and CEO Bob Charleston who answered those questions and more. Well, a private label manufacturer makes products, i.e. ice cream, for other companies. And in Fieldbrook’s case, that means lots and lots of ice cream and ice cream novelty products. In 2016, Fieldbrook produced 900,000,000 Novelty ice cream pieces and 15 million gallons of ice cream in just their Dunkirk NY plant. They

Rowing

Cont. From Cover donations.” More than 100 people were in attendance to learn from three outstanding guests knowledgeable in different aspects of lake management. Doug Conroe, Executive Director of the CLAintroduced the speakers to the audience. Sue O’Reilly, Science & Data Manager, Adirondack Watershed Institute, presented the cooperative data collection effort between the CLA and the Adirondack Watershed Institute Stewardship Program. This partnership offers data support services to share acquired knowledge and expand collaboration of invasive species collection across New York State. As there are new invasive species, the research and sharing of information is essential for all lakes in the state. Last year the CLA initiated a boat stewardship program on Chautauqua Lake. “Stop aquatic hitchhikers, prevent the transport of nuisance species. Clean all recreational equipment.” is the slogan the CLA is using. O’Reilly shared that the “2016 inspection of 3,217 boats on our lake, 49 aquatic species were intercepted before boats hit the water on Chautauqua Lake.” As boaters come from many states, lakes and locations, the prevention of the spread of invasive species is key. The boats need to be decontaminated with a specific process. www. ProtectTourWaters.net is a site with further useful information. As Chautauqua Lake has many

are a leading US ice cream producer and they offer a comprehensive portfolio of value and premium quality frozen novelty and ice cream products. With it’s flexible and comprehensive production capabilities, Fieldbrook is an ideal private label and co-packing partner to retailers, contract manufacturing customers and food service operators. The Company is uniquely equipped to provide a complete offering of products. They are one of the largest manufacturers of private label ice cream cartons and novelty items for some of the largest names in the grocery business that we are all familiar with such as Kroger, Aldi’s, and Save-a-Lot. They are also one of the largest third party contract manufacturers of specialty ice cream products for several nationally known companies. Fieldbrook is widely recognized for it’s commitment to unparalleled and responsive customer service, reinforcing customer loyalty and strengthening its position as a category leader. The Company’s frozen stick novelty products include Fudge Bars and Pops, Ice Cream Bars, Toffee Bars, Crispy Bars, Fruit Bars, Ice and Juice Pops, Cream Bars and Pops, Sorbet Bars, Eclair Bars, Pudding Pops and more. They make a vast variety of ice cream sandwiches from the traditional chocolate wafer and vanilla ice cream inside we all know to all kinds of cookies and ice cream combinations. They also make a number of ready to eat ice cream cones. Fieldbrook has become one of the largest employers in the Dunkirk area. They had

planned to add 100 workers in the summer of 2016, but demand took off and instead they hired an additional 100 or 200 total new workers that summer. This brought their Dunkirk full time employment to around 600. Their touch in the local economy can be felt not only through their direct employees but also their suppliers. One of the main ingredients in ice cream is cream. Fieldbrook purchases millions of gallons of their cream products from the local New York dairy farmers and in a way their success has helped maintain many of the local farmers. To insure the quality of their product, fresh cream is delivered daily and used immediately in that day’s production. Fieldbrook continues to invest in constantly improving efficiencies and increasing its production capacities through technology and upgrades. The Fieldbrook management is constantly looking for opportunities to expand their production inside their own plant building. Warehouse cold storage is always at a premium for the company. To preserve shelf life and the integrity of the ice cream flavors the product is stored at minus 25* Fahrenheit compared to frozen vegetables, breads and pastas at minus 5*, or the store at 5 to 10 degrees below zero. Or, even your own home freezer which usually runs at between zero and 5 below. Next time you enjoy one of the frozen delectable concoctions from your freezer stop and think for a second. This may have been manufactured right here in Chautauqua County by one of our hidden treasures.

state launches this stewardship program is essential for protecting our lake. Jennifer Phillips Russo, Adjunct Professor in Environmental Science at State University of New York at Fredonia, has concentrated on research to determine which nutrients, or combinations of, were drivers of algal communities in Chautauqua Lake. Her primary interest is to protect our ecosystems and educate our communities to become stewards of our natural resources. By taking and examining water samples on Chautauqua Lake she has learned that phosphorus and nitrogen are driving cyanobacteria, or bluegreen algae growth. These nutrients enter the lake from agricultural lands and runoff from fertilizer used. New technology has improved the methods for measuring pH, oxygen, conductivity, algae, temperature, and wind speed. A new scientific buoy called Chautauqua Aquatic Monitoring Project, or CHAMP has been placed at the Lutheran Camp, taking readings every 15 minutes to record these factors. These new water quality sensors provide high resolution results in an efficient and effective manner. Jonathan Townsend, Conservation Lands Manager of the Chautauqua Lake Conservancy spoke of The Importance of Chautauqua Lake’s Natural Resources. He said, “the lake is a reflection of the watershed”. His descriptions of the layout of the Chautauqua Lake Watershed helped attendees understand the impact of the land and streams,

which directs nutrients and pollutants into our lake. There are 100,000 acres of land in the watershed and about 13,000 acres in Chautauqua Lake. Townsend shared “there’s roughly 300 miles of streams and 14 sub-watersheds”. He said toxins from industry, agriculture, lawn care products, roadways, parking lots and vehicles all contaminate our environment. Townsend emphasized, “Climate change is happening now, not in the future”. The description of “Riparian Rights” is described as the lakefront owner is responsible for cleaning up their shoreline. As the CLA says “A Clean Lake is Everyone’s Business!” Limiting use of lawn chemicals, installation of buffer strips and rain gardens all help improve the quality of the lake. After the presentations and dinner, Paul Stage, CLA Board President shared some important words. He said the #1 problem is Weed Growth and #2 problem is Algae Bloom. He said in the evaluation of herbicides it is not an economically feasible method of weed control. Herbicides would take out the mussel population and affect the muskies, brown bats, bald eagles, and other wildlife. The chemical often used is 24D, which is the chemical Agent Orange. The CLA will continue shoreline clean-up, aquatic vegetation control through environmentally sound strategies, and educate the public about Chautauqua Lake and the tools needed to protect and improve its quality. For more information: www. chautauqualakeassociation. org; 716-763-8602

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Architecture Cont. From Cover

center for shipping and manufacturing. FLW was one of the great architects to make their imprint on the Queen City. Darwin D. Martin, an executive at Buffalo’s Larkin Company fell in love with Wright’s vision when he visited Oak Park, Illinois. This visit brought Darwin Martin back to Buffalo, where he convinced the Larkin Board of Directors to have Frank Lloyd Wright design the company’s new office building. The building was built from 1905-1907. This exquisite building, called the Larkin Administration Building, was light with an interior atrium, giving the office workers a light and productive environment. Tragically this building was demolished in 1950. This relationship laid the groundwork for the collection of his buildings standing in Western New York today. Wright’s Buffalo portfolio includes the Martin House Complex (1903-1905), which is one of the finest examples of his prairie period. The Graycliff Estate (1926-1931), on the shores of Lake Erie in Derby, was built as a summer home for the Martin family. The Fontana Boathouse, a mausoleum and filling station were all built nearly a century after they were first conceptualized. The William V. Davidson and William R. Heath Houses, which are still privately residences, complete the collection. This week (June 5-11) kicks off a summer of events in celebration of Frank Lloyd Wright’s 150th birthday. Events at Graycliff Estate: June 6: The “Larkin Company Family Picnic”, recreating the food and fun of the day was held overlooking Lake Erie.

UBER

Cont. From Cover pass a criminal background checks, including a review of their driving record. The ride-sharing drivers must be enrolled in the DMV’s License Notification System which tracks and reports traffic ticket convictions, suspensions, revocations, reinstatements and other events. Before a user accepts a ride from a provider, the app must display the fair or estimated fair. The app must also display a photo of the driver, the make model and color of the vehicle, and its license plate number.

Developed as a cutting-edge facility for industrial production, Larkin Administration Building by mid century had become so economically obsolete it was demolished in 1950 and its land was repurposed for parking. Architect David Romero has created color visualizations of a pair of now-demolished Frank Lloyd Wright buildings, previously only visible in black-and-white photographs.

The Larkin Company had a tradition of taking great care of their workers. This event was no different, with games of the day and recipes from “The Larkin Housewives Cookbook”, as well as barbequed chicken. June 9: 24 Hours at Graycliff, a blitz of birthday events: house tour, camp out under a tent, campfire, night sky viewing, catered breakfast and morning walk on Lake Erie Beach. FREE July 22: Road Rally from Darwin Martin House to Graycliff Estate, on the route that was followed by the Martin’s from their home in Buffalo to the summer house in Derby. A Scavenger Hunt in designed along the route will provide fun and adventure! August 17: A FARM to TABLE dinner on the grounds of the estate. Catering will include locally sourced foods. September 22: Graycliff Gala at the Wanakah Country Club, celebrating 20 years of acquisition and restoration. Events at The Darwin Martin House: June 8: Big Birthday Party. 10am-3pm. Cupcakes, cake, and a photo with “Wright himself!” $1.50/person self-guided walk through

tours of the Martin House all day. $15/person, 90 minute docent-guided tours of the Martin House, Barton House, and the Gardener’s Cottage. June 8: Plaza Party. 5:30pm – 8:30pm. 143 Jewett Pkwy. In good company with Premier Wines & Spirits, Flying Bison Brewing Co., DJ Ryan Howze, and other unexpected guests. FREE and open to the public June 9: Family Fun Day! Family tours offered all day. Design, architecture, and landscape themed activities and games on-site all day. Snacks, refreshments, Ted’s Hot Dogs food truck will be on site all day. Sunday June 11, Martin House and Graycliff : Heard Around Buffalo Tune in and hang out! Live Music at Graycliff, Roycroft Campus, and Martin House BW’s BBQ at the Martin House with live music performed by the Colored Musicians Club. FREE and open to the public. BBQ dinners are $10/person. For more information: www.darwinmartinhouse. org (716) 856-3858, 125 Jewett Pkwy. Buffalo 14214 ; www.GraycliffEstate. org (716) 947-9217, 6472 Old Lake Shore Rd. Derby, 14047

The vehicle must also display prominently, on the passenger side, the logo of the sharing service. Drivers must carry full insurance, and the company must also carry $1.25 million liability insurance. A service fee will be added to all fairs that will go into a worker’s compensation insurance fund for the driver. To use the services, passengers must first download either the Uber of Lyft app for their smartphones. Once a user has signed up, they input their destination, and the app will summon a driver and display the fair. If the user OK’s the fair, the app will display the expected

pick-up time. Payment is also handled by the app. Neither company could supply a specific start date for ride sharing in the Southern Tier. Campbell Matthews from Lyft issued this statement; “We’re excited to come to the region and are preparing to launch as soon as possible after the legal launch date of June 29. We’ve seen great demand for Lyft from people across the state, including the areas around Buffalo.” Multiple emails to Uber were unreturned as of press time. Both companies are actively recruiting drivers; Uber – uber.com, and Lyft – lyft. com. Anyone who meets the criteria can apply online.

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The Ledger is a free weekly publication serving Lakewood, New York and surrounding areas, compliments of our advertisers. The views expressed within the publication do not necessarily reflect those of the Publisher or of the advertisers. The contents of The Ledger cannot be reproduced without written consent from the Publisher. This includes, but is not limited to, articles, photographs, artwork and ad design. Comments and story ideas may be submitted to: info@thevillagerny.com. The Villager is a Zimmer Media Publication.

Publisher Jeanine Zimmer Carlson info@thevillagerny.com Writers As Noted in By-Lines Advertising Sales Lee Harkness Alex Sullivan asullivan@thevillagerny.com Scott Mekus scott@thevillagerny.com Layout / Design Jeanine Zimmer & Alex Obenauer Photographers Michelle Turner, Scott Mekus, Lee Stein, Phil Zimmer

Harley-Davidson Demo Rides : June 9th & 10th : Harley-Davidson of Jamestown, Falconer


June 8 - 14, 2017

Art

Cont. From Cover

is love. It’s clear that he loves everything he chooses to photograph. A Mayan toddler in a market stall completely surrounded by brightly colored fabrics; a Guatemalan grandmother elegantly garbed in traditional clothing by the side of a rural road; a bright-eyed white ibis; simple wooden fishing boats resting next to a tranquil lake; -fighter jets blazing across a d ncloudless blue sky. Stein sees tand captures the beauty in all rof them for all of us to share. - In fact, taking advantage of photographic technology, he will sometimes bring viewers an experience even better than the original moment. He’ll lengthen an exposure to show the movement of water, or Photoshop out power lines, or create a shallow depth of field to highlight a flower close up. All the while remaining true to the actual experience. A long-time Lakewood resident now retired and living in Florida, Lee and his wife Jennifer still spend summers in Lakewood. And every year, they travel off the beaten path – far off. They’ve gone all over the globe, from Turkey to the Galapagos Islands to Africa and beyond. Their latest trip to Guatemala

Historical

Cont. From Cover tenure as County Executive. Mr, Tranum then opened the floor to Mr. Horrigan for comments and presentation. Mr. Horrigan recognized he had only 7 months before retiring so that he might spend more time with his family, but he was very proud of the accomplishments that have occurred in the county in the years he was in office. He also recognized that changes and improvements have happened because everyone has worked together to allow and make them happen. He said he wanted to summarize the goals he had looked at to develop during his time in office. He wanted to work on lowering property taxes, he wanted to increase economic development and he wanted more efficient government. These were his priorities and he developed 15 different focus areas. The 15 focus areas are as follows: 1. Develop our tourism and cultural resources. Make Chautauqua County a premier destination. 2. Focus on our agriculture and foods. Develop and use the Chautauqua Grown 
Brand. 3. Work on both business development and retention. He reported Buffalo Business First ranks us 2nd in our region in these endeavors. 4. Work hard on infrastructure projects as we have a lot to do

this past winter served as the source of about half of his current photography show. Based at Casa Calibrí (“hummingbird house”), overlooking Guatemala’s Lake Atitlán, a 50 square-mile lake surrounded by volcanos, the Steins together with a group of friends explored many of the indigenous villages that ring the lake. Stein explained that it’s not an easy area to explore – the main form of transportation is by boat, augmented by pickup truck “taxis” (which pile 14 or more people in the truck bed), and “toktoks,” three-wheel motorcycles which squeeze three passengers into the back. Viewing Lee’s photos, it’s clear that, as he says, “Color is really big for these people.” He visited a cotton co-op (“Cotton comes from trees down there”, says Lee), where he saw the cotton spun and dyed in brilliant primary colors, with green banana leaves used to set the dye. “Every village has its own traditional fabric pattern,” Stein says. And they are on show in the images he shot at a cloth market, where every candid shot is saturated with color. However, photos of Guatemala only comprise about half of the exhibit. Lee can find plenty of inspiration closer to home. The show

includes some images of the Native American Music Awards, held just up the road in Salamanca, as well as spectacular shots of an air show in Titusville, Florida, not far from the Steins’ home. Of course, anyone who is at all familiar with Stein’s work will not be surprised to find one wall of the art show devoted to birds. Lee has long specialized in avian photography, and he’s taken full advantage of a bird sanctuary near his Melbourne, Florida residence to create beautiful portraits of his feathered friends there. Among the exotic spoonbills and ibises and black-crowned night herons are two faces more familiar to us northerners -- great blue herons, photographed during what they probably thought was a private moment of avian passion. Two little photographic gems are almost hidden behind a door, so be sure to look to your left as you are exiting the exhibit. That’s where you’ll find two images of “ecstatic dance” being performed in a studio in Pittsburgh’s South Side. One is a clever composite of three shots of a single dancer which are combined almost seamlessly. It’s a wonderful finish to a brilliant show – you don’t want to miss it!

in those areas. 5. Improve and develop education and libraries. 6. Reduce unemployment are create workforce development—we have had a ½% decrease in unemployment but need to do more. 7. Take environmental responsibility by taking a strong look at our environmental waste disposal and water resources. 8. Keep historic preservation 9. Provide and have” active living” which will make our county a year round destination. 10. Preserve energy in our county 11. Focus on and make people aware of human trafficking, 12. Focus on housing and blight elimination are important matters for us all. The Chautauqua County Land Bank is becoming very important in this field. 13. Improving healthcare is another important issue. New hospital affiliations are improving this but we are also dealing with addiction and drug problems. 14. Combine entities and services of local government to create need more efficiency. 15. Focus on at community and human services. County Executive Horrigan then summarized his points: 1. We need to lower taxes 2. We need to develop a 5 year financial plan. 3. We need regional solutions. 4. We need to grow existing businesses. 5. We need to keep new

businesses coming. At the end of Mr. Horrigan’s comments Mr. Tranum did a short interview of the County Executive and it went as follows-1. (Tranum) Mr. Horrigan what do you feel is one of your greatest accomplishments? (Horrigan)”We have consensus in all areas that will allow us to grow the county. 2. (Tranum) Mr. Horrigan what do you feel is one of our greatest challenges? (Horrigan) “Opioid drug problem. A waste of our people.” 3. (Tranum) Mr. Horrigan what are your thoughts on the sale of the County Home? (Horrigan) “It was a very difficult problem and a deeply personal one. It did however free us from some serious financial obligations.” 4. (Tranum) Mr. Horrigan what do you think about completion of the sewer around Chautauqua Lake in the next 5 years? (Horrigan) “Thee is an excellent chance of getting it done.” Mr. Tranum thanked Mr. Horrigan for attending along with the other attendees. County Executive Horrigan told everyone that even though he was retiring he would still be available for help during that retirement. He said our greatest challenge going forward would be that we need more people moving here along with more collaboration and sharing. Final words were “the county is moving and thriving.”

~ The Ledger ~ Page 9

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Day Trippin’:

Shakespeare to E’ville

Romeo & Juliet to be Performed at the Gazebo; August 11

Ellicottville, NY – It’s arguably the most famous story of star-crossed lovers and the Ellicottville Chamber of Commerce is bringing it to town this summer. Cosponsored by the Cattaraugus County Arts Council, William Shakespeare’s Romeo and Juliet will be featured in the gazebo lawn in Ellicottville on August 11, at 8pm. “When people think of Ellicottville, they think of music and bands,” Chamber Executive Director, Brian McFadden said. “While that is a part of who we are, we want people to know that we also have an appreciation for, and are an outlet for much more. What better way to do this than to provide a free performance of Romeo and Juliet to everyone, put on by professionals that know and understand the art?” The play will be performed by Shake on the Lake, a Silver Lake, NY, based Shakespearian troupe

that has been bringing the Bard’s pieces to Western and Central New York since 2012. The organization’s goals are creating a fun, family-friendly, outdoor production of Shakespeare to high artistic standards. They look to use cost-effective, green production practices and have been known to use refurbished and repurposed items in their productions. Shake on the Lake also helps sponsors find ways to make performances low-cost to offer a higher accessibility to quality performances. In previous years, the troupe has performed Twelfth Night, The Tempest, The Comedy of Errors, and A Midsummer Night’s Dream. They tour the region performing to bring The Bard’s acts to as many as possible, performing in Geneseo, Letchworth State Park, Dansville, Darien Lake St. Park, Orleans County Marine Park, Attica, Arcade, Springville, Groveland

Prison & Silver Lake. Make sure you bring your chairs or a blanket and come out to enjoy an hour and a half of live Shakespeare. Before that, come out and see what’s going on with Ellicottville’s Stroll the Streets from 5-8pm. About Ellicottville Chamber of Commerce: The Ellicottville Chamber of Commerce provides advocacy, promotional and benefit solutions for its members - setting the standard for excellence in member service, community collaboration, business growth while achieving a high quality of life in Ellicottville and the surrounding area. We foster and promote business with our members while stimulating local economic growth. For more information about the Ellicottville chamber of Commerce, including membership, please visit http://www.ellicottvilleny. com.

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Page 2 ~ The Ledger ~ June 8 - 14, 2017

Garden Girl: Bring

on the Irises

The Highlight of Gardens at this Time is the Irises

Vicki Wagoner The Practical Intuitive

BEARDED IRIS ‘Sparkling Lemonade’

to change their location and or colors, probably because I moved them or maybe was trying to save them when they had been crowded out. Unfortunately I’m afraid I have lost a lot of them, especially the Bearded Iris. They are not easy for me to grow, but it hasn’t stopped me from trying. The front garden was once edged in the softest light blue old fashioned looking tall Irises that are completely gone but have been replaced by a few big white ones. I think the mystery is that I never toss out any accidently uprooted or struggling Iris ryzhomes and will save them forever until I can get them back into the ground. So the white ones must have been salvaged but the blue ones are gone! Gardening is not easy and it is not glamorous. It’s hard work and it can be sad and

once started seems impossible to quit. My memory of my original Iris collection is that they were all colbalt blue and deep purples, a sky blue and whites. I now have a whole different array of old fashioned purples where the blues used to be. It’s okay but it’s sad to lose your favorites. I once had a black Iris, an orange, and a soft peach. Yep, they disappeared. I lust after the old stands of Iris that I see in passing old farmsteads and homes in the country that have these huge massive groupings of all one colour of Iris in a full sun exposure. It’s a sight I love but cannot have here. I have a shady wooded lot and they struggle. I seem to have much better luck with the Siberian type. They like the acidic, damp and even boggy soil here. And they See “GARDEN”

Inspiration

Always Be Receptive To The Inspiration That Is Everywhere

By Linda K. Yates Artist & Gardener

It’s fun to be under a Black Locust tree in early June on a sunny warm day when it seems to be raining petals from the tree’s Wisteria like white blossoms. Their wonderfully sweet fragrance fills the air as the puffy little sweet pea petals cover the ground. Even the dog seems to notice the illusion. The graceful Beauty Bush (Kolwitzia) is in full bloom with pale pink speckled orange miniature trumpet flowers. Alliums are coming and going as there are many different sizes and varieties taking their turns. The Foxgloves are opening as well as some of the Peonies. The ferns and hostas are looking luscious and the Lupines are divine.  But I suppose the highlight of the gardens now, if I have to choose one, would be the Irises. Most of them are in their full regalia and glory with the exception of the Japanese Iris, who bloom a little later this month.  I classify the two groups as Bearded Iris and the other as Siberian Iris. I do not believe that is entirely correct but the Beardeds like to be high and dry and all of the other smaller flowered types (sibirica) prefer damp soil and will even grow in water. Everyday is a new surprise with the Irises. They seem

Practical Intuitive:

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Inspiration is everywhere – books; songs; tv shows; motivational speakers; quotes on Facebook – the list goes on. Some of the most influential and inspirational events have involved people in my life. Below are only a few of the many that have inspired me! My sister, Kathy, has been an inspiration about living beyond perceived handicaps - emotionally, mentally or physically. Having had polio, hospitalized for over six months, she has a leg and foot that are deformed. With our father’s influence of having the belief of mind over matter, my sister was physically active her whole life, including playing on her high school girls’ softball team and being captain of the girls’ field hockey team. When I was in middle school, I met Yolonda. Having numerous health issues and born physically deformed, she was also brilliant, sensitive, and had a great sense of humor. And, because I was extremely introverted, we sensed a mutual acceptance of each other, instantly becoming best friends. Unfortunately, others saw only the physical side of Yolanda and made fun of her.

Always feeling the need to protect her, she’d smile and say to me, “It’s okay. They don’t know better”. Having a heart of gold, wise and loving beyond her years, she taught me the gift of forgiveness and acceptance of others. I have a very dear friend who is one of the most amazing women I have ever had the honor and pleasure to know. Strong in heart, mind and faith, she demonstrates incredible perseverance to shift her perspective of an extremely abusive past, continuously moving forward, living in the present moment with fullness and authenticity. I am in awe of her incredible strength, courage, wisdom, compassion and commitment to love herself, to become her own best friend. I loved my mother, yet she was rarely available, emotionally or physically. Most of the time, working long hours, she came home exhausted. Add living with my father, who was a ticking time bomb, doing her best with the help of my grandmother to raise seven children, left little time to be alone with her. It was a rare and treasured gift when I could be. Once I was upset about someone making fun of me. Her sage advice, “It doesn’t matter what anyone says about you as long as you know who you are” still inspires me and I often share it with others. I want to publicly thank the owner and editor of this newspaper, Jeanine Zimmer-Carlson, for being an inspiration. Well, maybe more accurately, the one who pushed me off the preverbal diving board to get me to write these articles. Always having

the desire to write, I often found an excuse to dodge the challenge. It was during a game of Words With Friends with Jeanine that I messaged, “Have you ever thought about having someone write an inspirational column”? She quickly responded in her Jeanine-style way, “Sure. When do you want to start”? Gulp! Thank you, Jeanine, for the push and confidence in me! You are a dear friend! The one person who I feel that has had the greatest effect on my life, whom I often refer to as my guardian angel, my maternal Grandma. Her unconditional love and acceptance was my saving grace as I was growing up in a turbulent home environment. She would talk with me, listen to my stories, guide and encourage me. Even when she was scolding me, it was with love and the intention to inspire me to always be my best. She is the reason I chose the name “Grandma” when the first of our two beautiful granddaughters were born. Rick is definitely one of the other most inspirational people in my life yet I gave him a reprieve in this article! Whoever or whatever has inspired you, please take time to offer thanks and gratitude for the effect it has had your life. And, always be receptive to the inspiration that is everywhere! Vicki Wagoner: The Practical Intuitive – assisting you to change your perspective to change your life! Office and phone sessions available. (239) 248-0586; vickiwagoner53@gmail. com; www.VickiWagoner. com Facebook: Vicki Wagoner – The Practical Intuitive

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June 8 - 14, 2017

~ The Ledger ~ Page 3

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Movies at The Reg - Beauty and the Beast : June 9th & 10th : Reg Lenna Center for The Arts, Jamestown


Page 4 ~ The Ledger ~ June 8 - 14, 2017

At the Creamery:

How to Taste Cheese Back For The Summer

Part 1: The Human Senses of Smell and Taste & Inseparably Linked

By Riko Chandra Chesemaker, Cheesemonger, Co-owner Reverie Creamery, Artisan Cheesemaking and Cheese Shop “Every piece of fine cheese you savor has a story to tell. It begins with outward appearance and aroma, continues with a series of momentary taste impressions, and ends with much longer period of contemplation. The crux of the matter is taste, and the first thing to remember about taste is that the nose does most of the work.” (Max McCalman) The human senses of smell and taste are inseparably linked. Together they provide a spectrum of flavors and sensory pleasures. But how does taste actually work? The human tongue is covered with thousands of papillae. Each contains hundreds of taste buds, located on the front and back of the tongue. The roof and sides of the mouth contain taste buds, however they are in lower quantities. Though we use the tongue to taste,

Harbison, a soft-ripened cheese (like brie) wrapped in a strip of spruce bark from Jasper Hill

how can the statement above saying that “the nose does most of the work”, be true? After all, you would think that the nose is for smelling and the tongue is for tasting. Here is the explanation. When you like the flavor of something, most of the perception is based on the aroma of what was consumed. Even if it does not seem like you smelled what was being eaten, aromatic molecules still added lots of information as you chew. According to Adam Centamore, some research suggests that, unlike the receptors the tongue uses to detect taste, chemoreceptors in the nasal cavity are highly specialized. Wait a minute, what are chemoreceptors? They are special detectors that sense airborne aromatic molecules and pass coded

electrical information on to the brain. Remember, when you have a stuffy nose, no matter how delicious tasting a bowl of hearty chicken soup your mom made, it will be tasteless. We have to understand though, if you don’t have any reference to such information in the brain, then it becomes new information. What I am trying to say here is, if you smell a piece of cheese that smells briny like fresh oysters but you never once had fresh oysters in your life, then you probably say in disgust, “what the heck is that funky fishy smell?”. You still make some correlation to a certain group of objects. If you think a cheese or wine has the aroma of pineapple and you have never seen or See “CHEESE”

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B5

Jamestown’s 139 Year Old Farmers Market Returns

JAMESTOWN, N.Y. (June 6, 2017) – The Jamestown Renaissance Corporation is eager for this Saturday, June 10th, opening day of the newly rebranded farmers market. The Jamestown Public Market will operate on the 200 Block of Cherry Street every Saturday, June through October from 9am-1pm. “Most people don’t realize that the Jamestown Farmers Market has been around since 1878! The name Jamestown Public Market was added to the city directory in 1913” says Christina Breen, Market Manager. “We wanted to preserve that piece of history and honor the efforts of past farmers and artisans who fought for over a century to keep this tradition alive.” The change to the Jamestown Public Market was not only an opportunity to highlight the historic value of the market, but to encourage the expansion of amenities to mirror other successful public markets across the nation. Also new this year, JRC has scheduled the 21-week event to take place on Saturdays. This change has been

what Chautauqua County has to offer. This year, JRC has partnered with Univera Healthcare to sponsor the market amenities to encourage full success and revenue retention for participating vendors. JRC staff works hard to garner sponsorship and relationships with community partners to lessen the burden on vendors by charging a small vendor fee each week. In years past, vendor fees were eliminated for an entire season due to increased sponsorship. It has been the mission of the market to emphasize sustainability and maximize profits for local small businesses to keep our regional economy strong. The market operates next to the Pearl City Arts building, which is quickly filling up with a variety of art, wellness, food and retail related businesses. “We feel privileged to be sharing the same block with a diverse group of businesses. We are hoping more people will become familiar with all that downtown has to offer this summer” says Breen. “We are counting on our community to show up every Saturday to shop and support local!” The Jamestown Public Market will feature free live entertainment from local musicians each week along with outdoor seating, food demonstrations and tastings, wellness events, and much more. This summer’s featured farmers include Abers Acres, Scotts Farm & Greenhouse and J & E Produce. For Peate’s Sake Homestead is back for their

in discussion for many years, as community members and downtown business owners continue to suggest that weekend hours will improve attendance by accommodating people who work during the week. It also allows participants to enjoy free parking for the event. “Saturdays are a busy day for farmers but Jamestown’s market has proven worthwhile for them, so they are enthusiastic to see what a Saturday morning market will bring this season. We are hoping for a great turnout, which leads to improved foot traffic for downtown businesses and increased profits for vendors and farmers. Increased attendance also helps us acquire data needed to expand to a year-round indoor market at some point in the future” explains Breen. This potential expansion is directly related to the amount of support received from local residents this summer. The Jamestown Public Market is proud to be considered a small business incubator in Jamestown. Local farmers, artisans, bakers and chefs convene downtown to showcase the bounty of See “FARMERS”

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B5


Sculpture for Lakewood Local Artist Donates Carving to Village Appreciating Sailing

Photo, Left to Right: Rick Turner, President, CLCSF, Vince Liuzzo, artist, Cara Birrittieri, Lakewood Mayor

Lakewood has a new edition to its waterfront as of Sunday, June 4. Lakewood Mayor, Cara Birrittieri, and artist Vince Liuzzo unveiled the sailboat sculpture as part of the Live Laugh Love Lakewood Community Wellness Day. The carving was started as a demonstration on Chautauqua Avenue during the snowy Christmas in the Village event. Liuzzo, co-owner of The Tree Guys of Jamestown, worked all day in the snow that day and continued the project indoors over the spring. The goal was to donate a carving to the village, which would bring

attention to one of Lakewood’s community assets. During the June 4 event, Birrittieri said, “Thanks to the Tree Guys, and Vince Liuzzo’s artistry, we now have a centerpiece and an icon which establishes once again, that the wonderful sport and recreation of sailing is not only part of Lakewood’s history, but is here to stay long into our future.” Board members of the Chautauqua Lake Community Sailing Foundation, a nonprofit charitable organization dedicated to promoting sailing to the public and located at the

Lakewood waterfront, and many local sailors attended the unveiling, along with the Mayor and Deputy Mayor, Ted McCague. The boat was carved from a large spalted hard maple and took approximately thirtyfive hours to complete and weighed over 1500 lbs. in the beginning. According to Liuzzo, this project furthers the mission of Team Tree Guys of Jamestown, and Sherwood Arts, which is part of Involvement, Neighborliness and Charity (INC), a Jamestown charitable organization. “This is another way we hope to connect the dots between local communities, and organizations like CLCSF, and residents who can benefit and advance from such opportunities. The overall goal is to highlight the unique and empowering activities available in our local communities, and in this case sailing here in Lakewood,” says Liuzzo. For more information on Community Sailing in Lakewood, contact Hunter Farris at 716-720-1550 or visit www.sailclcsf.org . For more information on the carving and other Tree Guys projects visit www.TeamTreeGuys.com or call 716.450.8873.

Authors Among Us 2017 Authors Among Us Book Fair

On Sunday, July 9, the Chautauqua Literary Arts Friends will sponsor their third annual “Authors Among Us” Book Fair. Writers who have published a work of literature and who are or have been affiliated with the Chautauqua Institution writers’ community can apply to have their work considered. Applications are due June 30th. More information and application forms can be found at http://ciweb.org/literary-arts/ literary-arts-friends.

June 8 - 14, 2017

Cheese

~ The Ledger ~ Page 5

with our sense of smell. The bottom line is the more you explore, the more you experience with so many different kinds of foods, you will be rewarded with an impressive vocabulary of cheese descriptors. You can say a cheese to have beefy, oniony, grassy, barnyard aroma. When you taste Loire valley style aged goat cheese you can say … the core of the cheese is pasty and chalky in the very center with tart lemony taste, but just under the rind it is creamy and slightly pungent with a distinct goat milk taste. When you taste long aged Parmigiano-Reggiano, you can say that the cheese is granular with strong umami taste. What is umami taste? Well, in a couple weeks we will explore the component of taste. The more you understand what they are, the easier you will able to describe the cheese and this is applicable to other foods as well. In the mean time,

believe me that in such a little piece of cheese, it can have complexity in terms of aroma, texture, flavor more than any other foods. Harbison, a soft-ripened cheese (like brie) wrapped in a strip of spruce bark from Jasper Hill (where I studied cheesemaking) is the image for this article. It is served with fresh radishes and carrots to contrast and compliment both flavor and texture. Can you imagine the aroma and taste of this cheese? Well, also imagine, a cheese named Winnimere, also from Jasper Hill, which is just like Harbison, however, it is washed repeatedly with brine creating a completely unique and complex taste and aroma. So, be fearless and adventurous! This weekend, try few little pieces of those odd looking cheeses with strange names that you want to get acquainted with but have not had a chance to do so… Stay tuned for Part 2.

from local artists, homemade baked goods, handcrafted caramel and cheese Cont. From Page B4 popcorn, maple products and local honey will also be available. JRC is always second season as the mar- looking for additional loket’s only all natural fresh cal vendors throughout the frozen meat vendor. Works season. If you would like to

be a vendor, contact Christina Breen at 664-2477 ext. 226 or email Christina@ jamestownrenaissance.org. For additional information, visit www.jamestownrenaissance.org or join the Jamestown Public Market Facebook page.

Cont. From Page B4 eaten a pineapple, then you would just say it is fruity. Now if you only eat meat and potato in your lifetime, you probably have not much to say. Author McCalman, also said aspiring connoisseurs of fine food and wines in America are disadvantaged because in this country we are brought up to shun anything that smells, strong, pungent, funky – in other words, interesting. Billions of dollars are spent each year by the personal hygiene, cosmetics, and homehome products industries developing and marketing products that mask natural odors. He further said we are a culture that is out of touch with its nose! So one of the first steps toward enhancing our appreciation of artisan cheese is to make a conscious effort to get back

Farmers

Garden

Cont. From Page B2 are very attractive and best of all happy. There are blues, purples, whites and two-toned whites with yellow. They will prosper without too much care and at times have to be removed from the Lilypond as they will take it over. Right

Chautauqua Lake

now the tiny bluish purple Iris in the pond look just like a Monet painting!  But if you are like me and just need to at least see the happy Bearded Iris you can scout them out in old cemeteries, as they seem to live a long time on the right location. Today I visited some of my favorite Iris spots and also found some new ones to admire and photograph. I’m especially fond of a soft yellow variety

that I have seen. I looked in my ‘Great Plant Guide’ from the American Horticultural Society and found a few like I had seen. The names go as such: Sparkling Lemonade, Early Light, Happy Mood, Maui Moonlight, Paradise, Lemon Sherbet and Sun Miracle. ‹You can›t always get what you want, but sometimes you get what you need.» ~ The Rolling Stones

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Movies at The Reg - Beauty and the Beast : June 9th & 10th : Reg Lenna Center for The Arts, Jamestown


Page 6 ~ The Ledger ~ June 8 - 14, 2017

St. Bonas at PGA Tour

Celebration Of Life

Ryan Swanson, Head Golf Coach at SBU Lands Spot at Web.com

St. Bonaventure head golf coach Ryan Swanson is heading the PGA Web.com tour at Peek n’ Peak.

By Nicholas Pircio Fresh off the golf course, Ryan Swanson took time recently to talk to The Ledger about playing in an upcoming major event. Swanson, the head golf coach at St. Bonaventure University, will head to a familiar venue, the Peek n’ Peak Resort in Clymer. There, he will join fellow golfers in the Web.com PGA Tour LECOM Health Challenge. Dates for the event are July 6-9. Swanson has played in the Challenge before, but unlike

in the past, this time he will not have to go through a oneday qualifying process, since he’s been given a sponsor exemption. Previously, Swanson captured the Chautauqua County Men’s Amateur Championship in 2007, while an undergrad on the St. Bonaventure golf team. Swanson says he’s excited to be playing this year. “I grew up at Peek n’ Peak, playing and working there. I call it my home course from 1995 until 2009. I’m very excited to be back there, and I now live only ten minutes away. I’ll work to prepare the right way to get the most out of it.” Swanson hones his golf game by playing on the Western New York PGA circuit, typically on Mondays and Fridays. “I’ll be devoting a bit more time at least in the coming four to five weeks, and actually get the clubs out of the trunk of the car in between tournaments and practice.” Since he’s played in the Challenge before, Swanson said he more or less knows what to expect and what to work on; that it’s just a matter of preparation. While not personally

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CHQ Writers Festival

14th Annual Chautauqua Writers Festival – June 15-18, 2017: Live and write alongside award-winning poets, fiction and non-fiction writers who share their insights in intensive workshops, readings, panel discussions and individual conferences designed to ensure personalized attention. Host: Chautauqua Institution. Cost: $485.00 *does not include accommodations or meals. Contact: 716-357-6250.

PGA

with all of them. Hopefully I’ll play well enough so all my Bonnies gear gets on Cont. From Page B6 TV.” Swanson is hoping to attract local spectators when he heads to Peek n’ I know my players are Peak. “In 2007 I had a great excited for me, and I have crowd when I qualified for a pretty close relationship that, including family and

friends. And now I know a lot more people for having a profession and being the Bonaventure coach, and I certainly hope people come out, not only to support me, but to support the event and see some of the best players in the world come in to our region.”

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Celebration of Life for William R. Spence (Bill) at the Italian Fisherman Stage When: June 17, 2017 Time: 3:30 PM Reception to follow at Shaggy’s on Main Street.

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acquainted with any of the other golfers in the field, Swanson knows he will be going up against some of the world’s best. The Web.com Tour is the developmental tour of the PGA Tour, and features some of the top players in the world who are seeking to earn their PGA Tour card. Viewers are encouraged to tune in to the Golf Channel all four days to catch at least parts of the Challenge. Best time to watch, according to Swanson, is during the midafternoon hours. You can also follow the tournament on social media, and on the Web.com website. Swanson notes that there is a cut in the playing field after July 7th. “So I’m guaranteed to play on the 6th and 7th. If I make the cut, I’ll get to play on Saturday and Sunday, too.” Playing in the Challenge can only benefit the St. Bonaventure University golf program. “I think any publicity we can get is good. I know Scott, our SID guy at St. Bonaventure, has put a couple of things out already.

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www.reahomesearch.com 716-484-2020

• 800 Fairmount Avenue W.E. Jamestown, NY 14701 • 16 Main Street Bemus Point, NY 14712 Richard Benedetto Broker/Owner Toll Free: 800-707-2295 Cell: 716-665-9403

C. Rick & Julia McMahon 716-483-3300 716-484-2020 Ext 252 “Call or Text” 716-665-8972 “Call or Text” 716-485-3202 25 Years In Lake Home Sales “It’s What We Do.”

www.richardlakefront.com Selling Chautauqua Homes Since 1985, IT’S THE EXPERIENCE!

www.chautauqualakehomes.com

Charming Cottage

Lakefront

3 bedroom 2 bath cottage in the Chautauqua Escapes lake community. The Camp offers dock space (for a fee)swimming pool, beach, tennis and basketball courts, petting zoo, fishing and a playground. MLS#1043104 $158,500

Lakefront home located on a quiet street in West Ellicot. This Chautauqua Lakefront home has been recently remodeled and features 4 bedroom, 2 bath rooms and beautiful lake views. MLS#1041261 $257,000

Lakefront

Fully Furnished

3 bedroom, 2 full bath home. Laundry room and full bath with an eat in kitchen, cozy living room and enclosed porch overlooking the Lake. Upstairs is full ba, master bdrm w/ walk in closet, & 2 other bdrms. MLS#1042167 $249,900

Lakefront

Lake Condo

Lake Front

66 Cayuga, Dewittville Terrific 3 bedroom 2.5 bath condo in Chautauqua Estates. Move in ready with breath taking views! MLS#1041702 $179,500

7133 Lake Ave., Dewittville Beautiful Sunsets! Open concept kitchen with stainless steel appliances features convection oven and microwave, wine fridge, granite counter tops. MLS#1042216 $499,000

Lake Front

Lake Front

2714 Lakeshore Drive, Ashville 4 bdrm 2.5 ba! (Sunrise Cove) offers Panoramic views of Chautauqua Lake. Living room has WB stone hearth FP and sliders that lead into a screen in porch. MLS#1042643 $569,000

3314 Highland Ave., Ashville Year round cottage in Connelly park offers the quaintness w/today’s amenities. Rebuilt in 2007 inc. drywall, insulation, windows, Pex plumbing & new electrical. MLS#1042673 $349,000

Lake Front

Peek’ n Peak

2436 West Lake Rd., Ashville Affordable Lake house with 3 bedrooms 2 bath and attached garage all with 40 feet of Lake frontage! MLS#1042934 $159,900

8257 Canterbury Drive, Clymer This 4 bdrm 3.5 ba TH w/great floor plan with plenty of room for family & friends. Ski on Ski off and minutes from Findley lake! MLS#1043085 $269,900

2 bedroom, 1 bath cottage! This cottage features a convenient floor plan. This cottage is in pristine condition and comes fully furnished. Own this charming cottage in Dewittville Bay. MLS#1042179 $249,900

Chautauqua Lake Estates

Fully furnished 3 bedroom, 1 bath year round home. This home offers an open floor plan downstairs that includes a modern kitchen, Living room with fireplace, dining area, and beautiful views of the lake. MLS#1042518 $199,000

Newly remodeled 1 bedroom, 1 bath condo. This ground level, end unit features new wood floors throughout, beautiful lake views from the deck and through out this condo and so much more. MLS#1041037 $84,900

Priced To Sell

A Must See

Lakefront cottage needs a little TLC. This 2 bedroom, 2 full baths has had some upgrades that include: Vinyl siding,33 new replacement windows, new garage door and more. Enjoy beautiful views. MLS#1042683 $175,000

3 bedroom, 2 bath cottage with lake access and private dock. Newly remodeled home features a living room with brick FP w/ wood insert, kitchen w/ granite counter tops, new carpet through out & more. MLS#1043006 $84,500

716-484-2020

Earl Johnson Broker/Owner 716-499-0288 Ginger Johnson 716-450-2110

• 800 Fairmount Avenue W.E. Jamestown, NY 14701 • 16 Main Street Bemus Point, NY 14712

www.reahomesearch.com Commercial Edition

484 Fairmount Ave., Jamestown Commercial: 6,048 sq ft MLS#1042808 Call Heidi Brooks 716-969-4580

415 East 4th, Jamestown Commercial: 5,760 sq ft MLS#1039128 Call James Johnson 716-664-1762

$134,000

$169,000

34 East Main, Falconer Commercial: 3,401 sq ft MLS#1041795 $239,900 Call Dennis Morgan 716-499-7048

The Dream Team! www.realestatechautauqua.com Condo on the Lake

504 Fairmount Ave., Jamestown Commercial: 6,796 sq ft, 1.1 acre lot MLS#1042590 $149,6500 Call Anthony Benedetto 716-665-1033

3 brdm/2bth, Condo in Chautauqua Lake Estates, Amenities inc., dockage, heated in ground pool, tennis courts & more. Balcony overlooking the lake & Chautauqua Point Golf Course MLS#1042970 $184,900

2950 N Main St. Ext., Jamestown Commercial: 13,164 sq ft, 1 acre lot MLS#1039752 $225,000 Call Deborah Grzegorzewski 716-338-2892

2 brdm/1 bth, Chautauqua Lakes prime property located on 135 Feet of lakefront. A detached garage with a bonus room for more sleeping or game room. MLS#1040137 $255,000

3328 Route 394, Stow Commercial: 5,942 sq ft, 2.2 acre lot MLS#1043132 Call Judy Kraft 716-665-7464

3 bdrm/1bth, modern open kitchen/living rm w/ kitchen island. Sliding drs in living rm offer view of lake & access to lakeside deck. Within walking distance to Village Park in Greenhurst. MLS#1040511 $186,000

$439,900

135ft Lakefront

Lakefront

On 3 Acres

5608 Summit Ave., Bemus Point Commercial: 4 bedrooms, 2 baths MLS#1042168 Call Sandra Rater 716-499-6685

$149,000

215 Hall Ave., Jamestown Commercial: 4,134 sq ft MLS#1039858 $49,000 Call Roberta Thompson 716-664-1080

4 bdrm/1 bath located in the town of Kiantone just outside the city of Jamestown. Many updates including new flooring, roof, and furnace. Additional detached garage. Mls#1042995 $134,900

Lake Rights

4 bdrm/2bth, 3040 Sq ft. Premier Craftsman style home. Large rooms, deck complete with hot tub. Walking distance to the Lake and Long Point State Park. Deeded Lake Rights! MLS# 1041055 $299,000

Lake Rights

3 bdrm/2 bath. Totally remodeled condo. Partially furn. & sleeps 10 in style w/soaring ceiling, custom draperies,WBFP, crown molding and built-ins. A great spot on the lake with boat slip. MLS#1043010 $164,000

Immaculate Condition

5 bdrm/2.5 bath. Cherry kitchen with granite counter tops, lg living room with beautiful WB fireplace, attached 2.5 car garage and additional 36 x 50 garage with 16 ft ceilings MLS#1041881 $249,900

Luxury Lakefront

4 bdrm/3 bath. Hardwood flrs through out the open kitchen/dining rm/living rm floor plan. Beautiful lake views through floor to ceiling windows. Lg Trex deck, patio, and hot tub. MLS#1043082 $724,000








MLS# 1041064 6BR/3.5BA $899,000 Debbie Rowe, Associate Broker Cell: (716) 640-6507

MLS# 1042218 4BR/3BA $369,000 Hanna Soffel Briggs, Salesperson Cell: (716) 450-4319

MLS# 1042292 4BR/3.5BA $689,000 Karen Goodell, Associate Broker Cell: (917) 670-1900

38 Clark Ave., Chautauqua Institution: Beautiful three story home on the Brick Walk between the Hall of Philosophy and the Amphitheater. Welcoming entry into the 3329 Rte. 430, Bemus Point: This is not only a well-built, custom home in first floor with a beautiful stairwell and stained glass window. The first floor has a won34 Maple St., Bemus Point: Exquisite 4BR, 3BA home located in the Village derful gathering space with a large living room with a gas stove, dining room, entry and excellent condition, with fabulous views of Chautauqua Lake and 100 feet of full kitchen along with a laundry room and a full bathroom. Nicely updated throughout of Bemus Point. This home is perfect for entertaining! A large, open kitchen Lake frontage, but also a beautifully designed, year-round property that highfeatures a bedrock granite island custom cabinets & stainless steel appliances. with beautiful wood work, windows and hardwood and wood floors, a new kitchen and lights the best of all the seasons. Almost every room in the home has incredible new baths. A unique curved stairwell to the third floor adds to the charm. A classic views of the Lake. The open first floor plan with cathedral ceilings features a There is also a custom black walnut dining table with built in seating. A first fully equipped kitchen, adjacent dining area which opens to a covered porch, floor office could be a 5th bedroom. Features include hw floors, central AC, 2 nd Chautauqua home with two porches on the front and a side patio surrounded with a and a large living room lined with windows and an elegant stone fireplace. A floor master suite and separate back stairway & entrance to BR #4. Outside white picket fence for privacy. The second and third levels each have a full bathroom. On the second floor there are five bedrooms and the third floor has a bedroom and first floor master bedroom suite draws the outside in with large Marvin sliding you will find a large entertaining deck, a front porch surrounded by lush profeslarge family room. The house has been completely updated including siding, insulation, glass doors that also open to the Lake together, with a well-placed hot tub and sional landscaping, & an oversized heated garage w/ finished space. roof and air conditioning that is a combination of central air and mini-splits. Enjoy the adjacent conversation fire pit. quality craftsmanship throughout for years to come!





MLS# 1041610 5BR/2.5BA $287,500 Jane Grice, Associate Broker Cell: (716) 499-9552







MLS# 1041960 1BR/1.5BA $299,000 Jane Grice, Associate Broker Cell: (716) 499-9552

MLS# 1038402 4BR/3BA $335,000 Becky Colburn, Salesperson Cell: (716) 499-3054

4950 Main St., Bemus Point: Located in the Village of Bemus Point, “Imagine” is an operating commercial business. Highly visible location with ample parking for this bright and cheery store front with 1793 sq. ft. Also included on this property is a space which could be turned into kitchen, private office space and a 1 bedroom, 1.5 bath apartment upstairs. This property is loaded with potential, it just needs your Imagination!

44 Nottingham Circle, Jamestown: EXCEPTIONAL WEST ELLICOTT HOME WITH GREAT LIVING SPACE AND NOTABLE FEATURES FOR CAREFREE LIVING! You'll love the curb appeal, beautiful landscaping, awesome deck, finished basement and easy flowing floor plan. Just move in and enjoy this beautiful home in a beautiful neighborhood!

Choose from five beautiful lakefront Bemus Bay condos in the heart of Bemus Point, ready for the 2017 Summer Season! Call ERA Team VP today to book your weekly rental. 

3706 Victoria Rd., Ashville: Charming home, offering each family member with their own personal space. The open concept living room and kitchen will become the place where everyone gathers. Enjoy the evenings on the back deck, or in the enclosed porch during inclement weather. The front and back gardens are mature, and provide lovely color throughout the growing season. There's even an artist's studio, complete with water and electric, as well as plumbing for a bathroom. This home will accommodate all your family needs. Lake access is just a short walk down the hill.

20 E. Lake St., Lakewood: Spectacular home, located on a grand lakefront lot with 100 feet of lakefront! The first floor features a stately entrance and foyer with cherry hw floors + family room and new master bedroom suite both facing the Lake. Kitchen features include granite counter tops, custom cherry cabinets & high end appliances. 4 more BRs upstairs, plus an office & 4 full bathrooms. Add’l features include all new interior paint, central AC, radiant heat in the tile floors, professional landscaping and a concrete driveway with a boat launch and break wall.

960 Clymer-Sherman Rd., Clymer: Easy ranch style living on 4 country acres in this 5 bedroom, 2.5 bath home that features an open floor plan, large rooms, custom cabinetry, cathedral ceilings and a gas fireplace. Lower level has radiant heat in the floors for your comfort. Home is designed to be handicapped accessible if needed. You’ll love the oversized garage and double wide paved driveway.



MLS# 1042626 5BR/3BA $234,000 Lynne Gruel, Salesperson Cell: (716) 720-1977

MLS# 1042514 5BR/5.5BA $795,000 Hanna Soffel Briggs, Salesperson Cell: (716) 450-4319





This beautiful home is located just outside of the Turner Gate and can accommodate 22 people. No need to purchase parking passes for your stay at this home as it is walking distance to Chautauqua Institution. This lovely handicap accessible home is equip with an elevator inside the home, and a ramp leading up to the porch. It has a total of 8 bedrooms with 9 and half bathrooms, complete with a wrap around porch and large driveway to park all of your vehicles.

The ledger june 8 14, 2017 volume 1 issue 23  

A Free Weekly Publication Serving Chautauqua County.

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