MARCH 6, 2020
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VOLUME 5 ISSUE 10
CAR. TR. MKTG MAIL US POSTAGE PAID PERMIT NO. 244 BRADFORD, PA
L I L V E G SP RIN TIMES
The official newspaper of the Town of Concord, and the Village of Springville. Serving Springville, the surrounding communities and Springville-Griffith Institute Central Schools
The Springville Area Chamber of Commerce is pleased to announce the winners to be recognized at the 2020 Awards Gala to be held on March 28. The award winners were chosen by the Chamber of Commerce Awards Gala Committee following nominations submitted by the general public. The awardees are: Helen Brogan, recipient of the President’s Award CH2M HILL BWXT West Valley (CHBWV), recipient of Business of the Year The Meat Shoppe, recipient of Small Business of the Year Springville Volunteer Fire Department,
Springville Chamber announces 2020 Awards Gala recipients
recipient of Non-Profit of the Year Dennis Dains, recipient of Citizen of the Year David Sullivan, recipient of the Community Service Award Max Borsuk, Joe Rumfola, D.D.S. and Liesle Neureuther, recipients of the Young Professionals Award Gentner Commission Market and Lawrence’s Tavern, recipients of the Longevity Award The Chamber of Commerce invites the entire community to celebrate the accomplishments of the award winners at the annual Awards Gala, which will be held on Saturday, March 28 at
Springville Volunteer Fire Department Hall located at 405 West Main St., Springville. This year’s Awards Gala will also be a
celebration of the Springville Area Chamber of Commerce’s 70th Anniversary. The event begins with a social hour at 5 p.m.,
a catered dinner will be provided by Julie’s Restaurant at 6 and the award presentations at 7. The evening’s entertainment will be provided by Hintz of Thunder. A cash bar, silent auction and 50/50 will also be available at the Awards Gala. Tickets for the dinner are $35 each, two for $60 and tables of eight are available for $240. Tickets can be purchased through March 23 at the Springville Area Chamber of Commerce office, open Tuesdays and Thursdays from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Ticket purchases can be made via cash, check or credit card. Please inform
organizers of any dietary needs at the time of ticket purchase. Those interested in tickets but cannot stop by the chamber office during office hours can call (716) 592-4746 during office hours or email director@ springvillechamber.com anytime for an alternative arrangement. The Springville Area Chamber of Commerce wishes to thank those who submitted nominations for this year’s awards and hopes to see everyone at the Awards Gala on March 28. For additional information, call (716) 592-4746, email director@ springvillechamber.com.
Good times ahead Springville residents, village board express concerns with at The New Waverly of Otto Spectrum service By Kellen M. Quigley
Before the village of Springville goes into a new Cable Franchise Agreement with Charter Communications for services such as television and internet from Spectrum, the Board of Trustees held a public hearing March 2 at its regular meeting regarding the agreement. During the hearing, some village residents and board members expressed their concerns with Spectrum’s services. “This is a required hearing when the village renews their cable franchise,” said Mayor Bill Krebs. “We are negotiating that franchise agreement right now, so we are not going to comment on the particular items in the agreement. We are here to give the public the ability to comment on the services Spectrum is giving village residents.” Virginia Krebs, wife of Mayor Krebs, expressed much frustration Spectrum’s services,
saying it has gotten worse over the years even has technology has improved. “We’ve gotten new routers, we’ve had service people come out, and it’s always the same thing,” she said. “It goes out, you have to go unplug it and plug it in again. A new router doesn’t fix it.” Krebs said she doesn’t feel the village is getting the best service they can for the prices they pay and would love to see another provider come in. Another village resident who has been a cable customer for about 40 years said his bills from years ago used to be about $20 a month and now it’s over $130 a month. “Being a senior citizen, I’m wondering if there’s a possibility of getting a reduction in cost,” he added. Village trustee Nils Wikman said when Spectrum first came to the area and absorbed Time Warner, many residents were excited about the new cable option as well as the expanded internet
service to come with it. Wikman said one of Spectrum’s promises was to expand service to more rural spots in the area, but there are still many residences in the towns around Springville who cannot get cable or internet service. “They aren’t denied electricity or landline phone service, but we think it’s okay to deny them cable and internet?” he said. However, Wikman said his main concern with Spectrum is the affordability, saying $75 a month for internet service is ridiculous compared to the income of many residents. He said internet connection has become nearly as essential as heat and water in today’s world, yet prices remain high. “Their business model allows them to continue to escalate the price of internet to capitalize on a monopolistic position in a market,” he added. “They know that we don’t have a choice.” See Village Board page 4
Photo by Deb Everts The New Waverly, located on Otto-East Otto Road in the village of Otto, hasn’t changed much since the building was constructed in the 1850s, but the renovated restaurant inside is expected to open any day now.
By Deb Everts A small town with huge community spirit has made it possible for The New Waverly to open any day now. When that happens, residents and other patrons will have a cozy place to gather where they can enjoy good times. Once the liquor license arrives, owner Barbara Gubala will open the doors to her new bar and restaurant that once
housed the Waverly Inn. Over the last six years, friends and family have come together and volunteered to bring the old building back to life. According to Gubala, they gutted the building upstairs and downstairs. An incredible 26 tons of old wallpaper, plaster, lath and other debris was removed. The outdated kitchen in the back has been torn off and a 40-by-30-foot addition put on. Three
new bathrooms have also been installed, and insulation has been added. “This place is now well-insulated. Back in the day, they used to say if there were less than six people in the bar room, the beer would freeze,” she said with a laugh. Gubala said they constructed two private, residential apartments upstairs. The back apartment is larger with See New Waverly page 3
A Look Back:
Anniversary of the K9 Corps By Jolene Hawkins
Looking back in history, I was researching what events happened in March to give me ideas about stories to write, and I stumbled across one I had not heard of. On March 13, 1942, the United States officially recognized the military working dog by creating the K9 Corps. There have been dogs, along with horses, mules and pigeons,
that have been used in battles all along, but now they were their own unit. “The Guard dog was incorruptible, the police dog dependable, the messenger dog reliable. The human watchman might be bought, not so the dog,” says Ernest Harold Baynes, author of “Animal Heroes of the Great War.” “The soldier sentinel might fall asleep; never the dog. The battlefield runner might fail, but not the dog, to his last breath he would follow his line of duty.” Dogs like Sergeant Stubby who was both the most decorated war dog
of World War I and the only dog to be nominated and promoted to the rank of sergeant through combat. He served with the 102 Infantry for 18 months. During this time, he participated in four offensives and 17 battles. He was injured several times, but always seem to recover and return to his regiment. Sergeant Stubby had his own specially designed gas mask so he could return to the trenches with his regiment when there were mustard gas attacks. He was able to give warnings of the poison gas attacks, help locate the wounded soldiers and alert his unit to incoming artillery shells.
A military war dog, or military working dog, is trained to sniff out explosive devices, locate weapon caches downrange, guard against the entry of illegal
narcotics or substances into military installations. They are exposed to a variety of simulated war scenarios that include explosions, fire, machine guns and rifle fire. These
dogs must also scale walls, navigate underground tunnels and climb ladders without showing hesitations or distress. MWDs are trained to See A Look Back page 2
MARCH 6, 2020
SGI Europe Trip finishes with stop in Barcelona By Ely Schosek Student Reporter A few weeks ago, a small group of SpringvilleGriffith Institute students and a couple of their parents went on a weeklong excursion to London, Paris and Barcelona, seeing three countries in just eight days. Last week’s edition included an articles regarding the first two countries: England and France. After almost a week of traveling, sightseeing and exploring, the group boarded a TGV train — the fastest train service in Europe with a top speed of nearly 200 mph. TGV stands for Train à Grande Vitesse which roughly translates to “highspeed train.” The majority of this train ride featured the beautiful French countryside looking as if it hadn’t changed in a century or two. All still dirt roads and cottages with small farms. The ride also took the group along the Pyrenees Mountains, the mountain range that runs between France and Spain. Once crossing the border between France and Spain, the landscape began to change. The Spanish part of the journey took them alongside the Mediterranean Sea, a vast expanse of blue which they would be able to dip their toes in later that day.
March 5-9 NYSSRA U14 State Championships at HoliMont.
Photo submitted Students and chaperones from Springville-Griffith Institute gathered outside Buckingham Palace in London during a recent trip to Europe.
The weather in Barcelona was much different from the past two cities seeing as London and Paris were both affected by Storm Dennis, which had been causing much rain and high winds. Barcelona was sunny and in the 50s, temperature-wise, a pleasant and welcomed change. The train ride was nearly seven hours with ten short stops throughout with most passengers staying aboard from Paris to Barcelona. Upon their arrival at Barcelona-Sants train station, a bus was waiting for them to take them to the hotel where they would drop their luggage before
getting back on the bus to head to dinner. They took a short walk near the Maremagnum Shopping Centre to get to Tapa Tapa, a Spanish chain restaurant where they would be having dinner. By this time, the sun was going down and the group was able to see the sunset as they ate. A tapa is a small portion of any type of Spanish food. The group tried a variety of tapas, some getting better reactions than others. Following dinner was a dessert of crème brûlée. After dinner, the group took a short walk to the nearest metro station which
they rode to the station nearest to their hotel to check-in. The next day the group met in the hotel lobby before boarding another bus for a tour directed by their Spanish guide for the morning. They made a few stops during the morning, most of these somehow connected to a Spanish artist named Antoni Gaudí. During the course of his life, Gaudí started a number of projects and while a few are not completed they are still destinations for those visiting Barcelona. For instance, he started to build a residential area outside of the city on Carmel Hill
March 7 Southern Tier’s Got Talent Finals at Ray Evans Seneca Theater, Salamanca. Round Three of threeround event. $7 per person. 7 p.m.
Garden Club Presentation at Concord Senior Center, 40 Commerce Drive, Springville. Presented by Springville Concord Garden Club. Speaker Lois Donovan will discuss choosing, preserving and using pressed flowers for cards and crafts. Demonstration included. 10:30 a.m.
Winter Snowshoe Hikes at Allegany State Park. Trek into the sunset with Park Naturalists who will lead interpretive snowshoe treks or hikes if there is not enough snow. Meeting spots vary. Call (716) 3549101 ext. 236. 4:30 p.m. March 10 Green Springville Speaker Series
at UNOVA Coworking, Springville. Backyard Wildlife, presented by your Wildlife Ambassador, Jimini Crowket. RSVP appreciated. Light refreshments available. 6:30 p.m.
March 13 Fat Bike Fun Ride at Allegany State Park. Meet at the main lobby of the Red House Administration Building
but it was never completed and is now a public park named Park Güell. He had intended for the buildings to be natural and to fit into the landscape but today there are only a handful of buildings in the whole park. Throughout the park, there are numerous spots where this style can be seen. Gaudí was even ahead of his time in the fact that he had recycled old bottles and pieces of other materials to create his masterpieces. Another one of Gaudí’s unfinished works of art is the Sagrada Familia, a Roman Catholic minor
to check in. Ride begins at 7 p.m. The 3-5 mile fun rides are for all levels and last about 2 hours. 6:30 p.m. March 13-15 ‘On Golden Pond’ performances at Springville Center for the Arts. Feb. 28 & 29, March 13 & 14 at 7:30 p.m. March 1 and 15 at 2 p.m. Tickets start at $10
basilica. After Gaudí’s death, other artists continued construction in what they assume to be Gaudí’s vision but no one can be sure what he intended for it. After the morning’s guided tour, the group was given the rest of the afternoon up until dinner to go wherever they wanted. Most walked along La Rambla, the most famous street in Barcelona that leads up to the Columbus Monument. Some of the biggest attractions in the area include L’Aquarium Barcelona, two apartment buildings designed by Gaudí and the Picasso Museum. Before dinner the group got to spend some time at a beach that had been created for the Barcelona Olympics in 1992. Again they were able to watch the sunset before heading off to dinner at Tinglado. Dinner featured chicken paella with bread and salad followed by lemon sorbet. The next day the group was up and out of the hotel early to get to the airport for their final day of traveling. They flew from Barcelona to Newark where they went through customs and then got their connecting flight from Newark to Buffalo and arrived home on time around 7 p.m. local time.
March 14 & 15 Fireside Chat with Edna Northrup at Holiday Valley Resort, Ellicottville. Edna will speak on the early days of skiing in Ellicottville, Holiday Valley’s founding and much more. Free and for-purchase beverages. 1:30 p.m. both days
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A LOOK BACK Continued from front page
perform a wide variety of critical and often dangerous specialties, such as sledge dogs who find downed airmen in snow and inaccessible regions. Pack dogs transport up to 40-pound loads of supplies between field units, including guns, ammo and food. Tracker dogs are taught to track and find. Mine and bomb dogs find explosives. Tunnel and trap detector dogs find tunnels, booby traps and mines. Sentry dogs assist with guard duty and warn of trespassers. Attack dogs are used to apprehend suspects. Tactical dogs are trained for combat situations. Silent scout dogs
warn handlers of proximity to enemy troops without barking or growling during recon. Messenger dogs deliver messages during combat. And casualty dogs find wounded persons either on the battlefield or in debris. K9 Veterans Day was created by Joe White of Jacksonville, Florida. He was a Vietnam War Veteran and a K9 handler and trainer. And what about when the soldier comes home? America’s Vet Dogs has built a cooperative relationship with the military and the department of Veterans Affairs and a premier
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battlefield and when they return home. Visit vetdogs.org for more information. So what can you do to observe K9 Veterans Day on March 13? Adopt a retired K9 dog. K9 dogs are loved and appreciated, but a lot of times they are left without homes, once their service time ends. There are organizations that will help you find these dogs. You can also give your own dog a treat. We all cannot adopt a K9 dog, so show your own furry friend how much you love him or her. They will be appreciated it. Or try teaching your dog a new trick. Old dogs can learn,
Thank You For Your Support The Auxiliary. Proceeds For Our Scholarship And Helping Veterans.
TAKE-OUTS A VAILABLE
spend time with them, teaching them to shake your hand or sit. A perfect way to celebrate! Come down to the Lucy Bensley Center on Tuesday, Wednesday or Thursday from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. and see what information you can find that you did not know. Our little town is packed full of events and people who did amazing things. Come down and see what you can find out about them! We are located at 23 North Buffalo St. in Springville. Call us if the weather is iffy to verify we are open at (716) 592-0094 or send us an email at firstname.lastname@example.org.
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organization that provides assistance dogs and training to disabled veterans and active service members. Vetdogs continually strive to increase the options and services for the veterans to ensure that they receive all the tools they need to once again be self-reliant. Vetdogs has placed physical and occupational therapy dogs in military centers including Walter Reed National Military Medical Center to work with service members recovering from amputations, physical injuries, PTSD, hearing, vision loss or seizures. The working dog is still trained to help the soldier, on the
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MARCH 6, 2020
NEW WAVERLY Continued from front page
cathedral ceilings, a loft, spiral stairs and a cat walk. The focus of the establishment is the beautiful, L-shaped bar top made from an actual bowling lane from the former Twi-Lite Lanes in Randolph. The Japanese pine, acquired by contractor Roger Tingue, is edged in cherry wood donated by friend, Jim Hardin. Both the bar area and dining room are graced with a number of beautifully finished larch posts donated by Gubala’s son, Jerry. The tops of the posts are decorated with discarded ropes from the transport boat, “LCU 1680,” that he served on fairly recently while in the United States Navy. A large, brass bell with an inscription dedicated to veterans hangs on a post in the bar area. Hardin, who is also a veteran, donated the piece along with other contributions. An antique, East Indian-style chandelier hangs in the dining room. Gubala said she bought it at an antique shop in New Orleans, and it was once owned by actress Delta Burke of the CBS sitcom, “Designing Women.” Behind the bar sits a vintage Bevador, sometimes called a Beerador, that was left in the inn by prior owners. Brian said refrigeration units like these were used by the Red Cross during World War II to store blood, but they will use it as a “beer fridge.” Gubala’s sons, Brian,
Jerry and Christopher Goldfus, along with daughter, Barb Yocum and grandson Darryn Goldfus all had a huge part in overhauling the building. Besides family, other volunteers who helped get the place ready for business included Dan and Alice Dankert, Dave Rupp, Doug Yocum, Jim Hardin, Thomas and Jennifer Bradfield, Evonne Schroder, Kevin Burdick, Joe Poccobello, Roger Tingue, Josh Zonner. ACCORDING TO the “History of Cattaraugus County,” by L.H. Everts, the village of Otto was once known as Waverly. The historic building that housed the former Waverly Inn dates back to the mid-1800s and, according to Gubala, was probably built about 1850. When they gutted the upstairs, they found newspapers dating back to 1860 stuffed between 2-inch thick planks as insulation. “The Waverly rented a couple of rooms upstairs during the town’s heyday when people came by train and would stay for the weekend for the nightlife,” she said. “The town was quite prosperous with three hotels — the Otto Hotel, the Crawford House, and the Waverly Inn. When the railroad died, the town died. The Waverly Inn was the only surviving hotel of the three.” Gubala said Alice and Glade Mencer owned the former Waverly Inn for at least 20 years and
were famous for their fish fries. When her crew gutted the upstairs, they found a Bible in the attic between the floorboards. In it was a handwritten message to Glade’s sister, Mary Mencer, thanking her for her service and dedication as a nurse in the United States Army during World War II. It was signed by Franklin D. Roosevelt. “When I contacted Alice about the Bible, she asked if I had noticed the ladder in the attic. She said there was a plan during Prohibition,” Gubala said. “If the place got raided, everybody ran upstairs to the attic, climbed up that ladder to the trap door and onto the roof, then jumped off onto a barn to get away from the revenuers.” Mencer also told her about a coffin they found in the attic that had just a straw hat inside. She figures the hat belonged to the piano man who was the last man out in one of the raids. Gubala wanted the ladder left there, so it’s still up in the attic on the original beam, but now there’s a fake trap door. According to Gubala, several former owners have maintained that the place is haunted. During renovations, some workers saw an orb on the wall in the dining room. When Gubala first moved in, she’d hear footsteps at night downstairs. Another time, the water spigot mysteriously turned off and on in the basement four different times while she was watering flowers. And,
s ’ e r e h W x?
Alex Simmons is a senior at Springville-Griffith Institute High School and contributing writer and photographer with the Springville Times. She and her dog, Buster, will travel around the area and take pictures of specific things or places they see.
Last weeks Location
Can you guess where they are? Fill out the the information box below take your best guess as to where Alex and Buster were this week. Cut out the info box and return it to the Springville Times office, 65 East Main St., Springville, NY 14141.
: o t o h P ’s k e e W Name: is Th
Last week, Alex and Buster were the Springville Vol. Fire Dept. Inc. memorial. Did you guess it correctly? If you think you know where Alex and Buster are this week, then fill out this slip and submit it to our office! You could get your name in the paper and prove your knowledge of your own hometown!
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Photo by Deb Everts “The New Waverly” owner Barbara Gubala gathers with a few of the friends and family members who helped get the building ready for business. Front row (from left): Jerry Goldfus (Gubala’s son), Dan and Alice Dankert. Back (from left): Dave Rupp, Doug and Barb Yocum (Gubala’s daughter), Gubala, Brian Goldfus (Gubala’s son) and Jim Hardin. Missing from photo are Christopher Goldfus, Thomas and Jennifer Bradfield, Evonne Schroder, Kevin Burdick and Joe Poccobello.
Photo courtesy History of Cattaraugus, L.H. Everts, 1879 A vintage photo shows the building, circa 1877, when it was known as the Waverly House and owned by John N. Burger.
the previously mentioned trap door kept opening for no reason. “The cats kept getting up in the attic so I finally said, ‘Look piano man, we can’t have the cats in the attic, so leave the door alone — please.’ After that, we didn’t have anymore trouble with the door opening up,” she said. OTTO IS HOME to Gubala. For a while, she had a small farm nearby where she raised her children. Years later, she became a traveling nurse and ended up in New Orleans as a critical care nurse. “I went for a threemonth assignment and ended up staying for 25 years,” she said. “I was there for Hurricane Katrina in 2005. My
house was under fiveand-a-half feet of water. Brian and a friend rebuilt my house in Metairie, Louisiana.” When Gubala visited Otto afterward, she discovered that the Waverly was for sale. Thinking about starting a bar and restaurant business someday, she bought the building with leftover insurance money, in 2007. Gubala retired from nursing in 2013, then decided to sell her home in New Orleans and move back up north because of her grandchildren. “I didn’t have any grandchildren when I left and now I have seven,” she said. Gubala said she’s going to start with pub foods and fish fries,
then gradually work up to dinners. Once the business is up and running, she plans to have entertainment including bands and karaoke. She plans to eventually add a deck in the back overlooking the south branch of Cattaraugus Creek. “All I really want is a nice place that’s clean and friendly. I want it to be a place where people can come and have fun as they eat, play pool and socialize,” she said. “I want to hire local people to try to improve the economy in this area.” Gubala plans to be open from about 2 p.m. until last call at 2 a.m. The New Waverly is located at 9125 Otto-East Otto Road. For more information, call (716) 257-3443 after 1 p.m.
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SGI presents ‘Addams Family’ musical this weekend By Alex Simmons Their creepy and they’re kooky, mysterious and spooky, and they’re coming to Springville High School. A presentation of the musical “The Addams Family” by the SpringvilleGriffith Institute High School Musical Society is set for three performances this weekend beginning March 6 Living in their superspooky mansion in Central Park, the Addams Family is led by the elegantly gaunt Morticia (played by Alex Simmons) and her everdevoted husband Gomez (Josh Buckley.) The pair are in turmoil — their daughter is getting married and they can’t believe it’s true! Wednesday (Sam Yetter), now 18, has fallen in love with the “normal” Lucas
Beineke (Zach Scime.) Lucas and his “normal” parents, Alice Beineke (Jolie Weber) and Mal Beineke (Ben Maul), are invited over for dinner to
get better acquainted with the Addams household. Soon enough, “all heck would break loose.” The cast also includes Victoria Ehrig as Grandma,
Matt Arrington as brother Pugsley, Liam Cerone as Uncle Fester and Andrew Keyser as the family’s butler Lurch, as well many other talented students. The cast and crew of 40-plus students have been working hard acting, singing and dancing since December to put on a spectacular performance that the audience is sure to love. Performances are on March 6 and 7 at 7:30 p.m. and 8 at 2 p.m. in the Lyle G. Palmer Auditorium. Adult tickets are $10, students and seniors are $7. Tickets are on sale now at www.springvillegi.org and also available at the door. Springville-Griffith Institute High School is located at 290 North Buffalo St., Springville.
VILLAGE BOARD Continued from front page
For a recent example, Wikman said Springville Youth Incorporated wanted to expand internet service at the community pool on South Buffalo Street, but learned it would cost $12,400 to run cable for about 200 yards and it would take about six months to complete. “It’s now time for me to apologize for our residents, for you see, the village can’t do anything to help,” he said. “This franchise agreement is nothing more than a license for Charter Communications to do what we’ve always done. … It’s a no-win situation for the municipality and for the consumer.” Mayor Krebs said telecommunications are key to the vitality of the village, so the board must be well informed about the impact of internet and phone service to the residents and local economy, and to make
sure the services are functional. “It frightens me to think that we are at the mercy of a monopoly when it comes to telecommunications services, but it is extremely important for all of us,” he said. “We don’t want to be isolated out here.” A representative from Charter Communications in attendance addressed the board and public after their comments were done, saying the company would follow-up on any issues customers have been having. He also said expanding services to more rural areas has continued with more than 9,200 rural homes in Erie County now getting cable. The agreement between Springville and Charter Communications will be up for a vote at a future village board meeting.
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5 outdoor projects that add value
Exterior renovations can enhance the appearance of a property and make it more enjoyable for homeowners. Certain renovations have the potential to add value to a home, while others may do the opposite. Learning which one have the largest return on investment can help homeowners select features that will have the most positive impact. Curb appeal goes a long way toward attracting potential buyers. According to the National Association of Realtors, first impressions of a property have a strong influence on buyers.
Landscaping and external features can do much to influence such impressions. . • Lawn care program: Investing in a lawn care program that consists of fertilizer and weed control application and can be transferred over to a subsequent home owner is an attractive feature. NAR says such a care program can recover $1,000 in value of the $330 average cost, or a 303 percent ROI. • Low-maintenance lifestyle: When choosing materials for projects, those that offer low-maintenance benefits can be preferential. These
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include low-maintenance patio materials, composite decking, vinyl fencing, and inorganic mulched beds. • Fire pit: A fire pit can be used for much of the year. In the spring and summer, the firepit is a great place to congregate to roast marshmallows or sip wine and gaze into the fire. In the fall, the fire pit can make for a cozy retreat. A fire pit that has a gas burner is low-maintenance, and the National Association of Landscape Professionals says that most can recoup about $4,000 of their $6,000 average price tag. • Softscaping: Hard-
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scaping refers to structures like outdoor kitchens or decks. Softscaping involves the living elements of the landscape. Hiring a landscape designer to install trees, shrubs, natural edging, and rock elements can do wonders toward improving the look and value of a home. • Pool or water feature: In certain markets, particularly hot climates, a pool or another water feature is a must-have. However, in other areas where outdoor time is limited, a pool or water feature can actually lower the value of a home. Speaking with a real estate professional can give homeowners an idea of how a pool will fare in a given neighborhood. Outdoor improvements can improve the marketability of a home, as well as enhance its appearance and function.
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Call Or Text 716-801-1789 or 716-801-5420 Ellicottville, NY 14731 SERVING SOUTHERN TIER
MARCH 6, 2020
Community Concord Senior Center news and updates
If you are in need of or know anyone that needs any senior service, your Concord Senior Center is here to help. The AARP Income Tax service will be here every Thursday. Book your appointment by calling 5922768. It is free. A new event, LINGO, will be held at the center Friday, March 6. If you like to eat lunch then play Bingo, this is for you. Must have lunch first. Bingo is $3 for two cards, then 50 cents for extra cards. There will be great prizes, so try out LINGO. Next event will be March 27. The center now has a computer set up, so you can come in and check out the web. The AARP Driving Course will be back on March 9. Check your blood pressure on Monday, March 16 by Nurse Eleanor.
Stay tuned for Lottery Lunch coming soon. The senior center will be highlighted on WBEN AM radio, so stay tuned for dates. The center is now scheduling the Concord Van. Please call 592-2768 between 8 a.m. and 3 p.m., Monday through Friday. Questions or ideas, call 592-2764 or email email@example.com. Monday, March 2 8:30 a.m. — Breakfast 11 a.m. — Stay Fit Exercises Noon — Stay Fit Lunch Tuesday, March 3 8:30 a.m. — Breakfast 9:15 a.m. — Yoga 11 a.m. — Stay Fit Exercises Noon — Stay Fit Mardi Gras Lunch
Wednesday, March 4 8:30 a.m. — Breakfast 11 a.m. — Stay Fit Exercises Noon — Stay Fit Lunch 12:30 — Senior Club Pot Luck Lunch Thursday, March 5 8:30 a.m. — Breakfast 9 a.m. — AARP Income Tax 9:30 a.m. — Stitches Quilt Club 11 a.m. — Stay Fit Exercises Noon — Stay Fit Lunch 12:30 p.m. — Euchre Card group 1 p.m. — Stitching Sisters knit and crochet group Friday, March 6 8:30 a.m. — Breakfast 11 a.m. — Stay Fit Exercises Noon — Stay Fit Lunch 1 p.m. — LINGO
Concord Public Library Events
WEEKLY PROGRAMS — All programs are free and open to the public Tuesdays Drop-in Computer Help, 4-5:30 p.m. — Stop in with your questions about email, ebooks, using the internet and more!
Join the library’s weekly read-aloud book club for kids 6-12. N o pre-reading required. Join us for a fun hour of big kid stories and a craft.
Wednesdays Social Services Assistance, noon to 7 p.m. — Receive assistance with applying for social services programs such as SNAP, heating bills, WIC and more. No registration necessary. First come, first served. LEGO Book Club for Kids, 4:30-5:30 p.m.
Thursdays Alphabet Storytime, 10:30-11:15 a.m. — Join Miss Karyn for an alphabet adventure! Learn our letters through stories, songs and activities. Each week will highlight one letter and include a brief recap of the previous letter adventures. For preschoolers, but all ages are welcome. SPCA Paws for Love: Read to a Dog, 3:30-4:30 p.m. — Come practice reading aloud to Gracie, an
Lap Sit with Miss Abbie, March 9, 10:30 a.m. — Join us for this fun program for children ages 6 months to 2 years with a caregiver. A great introduction to early literacy skills with rhymes, fingerplays, music, stories and more. Sign up required. Evening Book Club, March 10, 5:30 p.m. — We will be discussing “The Underground Railroad” by Colson Whitehead. You can request a copy online or stop by the library desk. Quilting with Florence, March 11, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. — Join these knowledgeable ladies as they work on projects. Friends of the Collins Public Library Meeting, March 14, 10 a.m. — There are applications in the library or come to the meeting. Always looking for enthusiastic people who love their library. YA RPG Club, March 14, 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. — Sign up is in the library and fills up fast. Don’t miss
out on the chance to slay the forces of evil, discover treasure and have a blast! Ages 12-18. Lunch and snacks provided. Please let us know if you need special accommodations. Tinkering in the Library, March 14, noon — With different rotating activities each month, there will be new things to explore. Fun for the whole family. Stop by or Call to sign up. Lap Sit with Miss Abbie, March 16, 10:30 a.m. — Join us for this fun program for children ages 6 months to 2 years with a caregiver. A great introduction to early literacy skills with rhymes, fingerplays, music, stories and more. Sign up required. Morning Book Club, March 16, 11 a.m. — We will be discussing “The Maltese Falcon” by Dashell Hammett. You can request a copy online or at the library desk. Young Adult Art Club,
SPCA therapy dog! for ages 4 and up. Teen Game Lab, 4-6 p.m. — Drop by to play some board games from our collection or bring your own. MONTHLY PROGRAMS Last Tuesday Book Club — Meets the last Tuesday of the month at 1 p.m. Copies available at the library. Open to all. Call the library at (716) 592-7742 for this month’s title. Dad & Me Storytime — Meets the last Saturday of the month at 11 a.m. Dads are invited to join us for an hour of stories and a craft. Recommended for ages 2-6
but all are welcome. No registration necessary. Free and open to everyone! Buffalo & Erie County public libraries have more than 3.2 million materials such as books, eBooks, DVDs, music and more. Free library cards, traditional and eLibrary, are available to Erie County residents and to those who work and/or attend school in Erie County. Follow the library on Facebook, Twitter, Instagram, Pinterest, Flickr and on our podcast All Booked Up! Call 858-8900 or visit www.buffalolib.org.
Collins Public Library Events March 17, 6:30 p.m. — Love to draw, paint and create? Then this is for you! This club will meet to learn about illustration and publishing. Ages 10 to 20. Sketchbooks and materials will be provided. Stop in to register. Quilting with Florence, March 18, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. — Join these knowledgeable ladies as they work on projects. Nutrition Story Hour, March 19, 6 p.m. — Join us for stories, games, crafts, coloring and many times snacks. Ages 3-10. Sign up is required. Adult Craft Fun, March 21, 11 a.m. or 1 p.m. — We will be making a lavender-scented Gnome Sachet. We provide the materials, and you make a special craft. Ages 18-plus. Registration required and limited. Make Your Own Peep House, March 24, 6 p.m. — Open to ages 2 to 12. All materials are provided to
make your own peep house. Registration required by March 19. Quilting with Florence, March 25, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. — Join these knowledgeable ladies as they work on projects. Young Adult Book Club, March 26, 6:30 p.m. — We will be discussing “York” by Laura Ruby. Ages 13 and up. You can request a copy online or at the library desk. Did you know? Erie County Library cards are available to all Erie County residents, all individuals who work in Erie County, and all those who live in the Gowanda School tax district. Stay up-to-date with events at the library by ‘liking’ our Facebook page, Collins Public Library. Library Hours: Monday, Tuesday and Thursday, 10 a.m. to 8 p.m.; Wednesday and Friday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Saturday, 11 a.m. to 3 p.m.; Closed Sundays.Telephone: 532-5129.
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Kimberley French / Twentieth Century Fox Roman Griffin Davis (left) and Taika Waititi appear in a scene from “Jojo Rabbit.”
Anti-war satire ‘Jojo Rabbit’ uses laughter to connect and learn By Kellen M. Quigley If the films of Quentin Tarantino and Wes Anderson could have a baby, it would be “Jojo Rabbit,” the satirical antiwar dramedy by New Zealand filmmaker Taika Waititi. From the nearfantasy setting during World War II to the overthe-top adult characters to the believable child performances, the film uses absurdist humor and stylized techniques to cut through to the truths of war and its horrors. Before its release, “Jojo Rabbit” had the reputation of that comedy where Hitler is the imaginary best friend of a 10-year-old boy in Nazi Germany. Laughing at a movie about Hitler and Nazis? Ridiculous! Yes, it is, and the themes and messages this movie explores could only work when viewing Hitler and the whole idea of the Third Reich as ridiculous. Years ago, Mel Brooks said we laugh at Hitler because it cuts him down to normal size, adding that “by using the medium of comedy, we can try to rob Hitler of his posthumous power and myths.” After Brooks and his laughat-Hitler comedy “The Producers,” I think Waititi and “Jojo Rabbit” does just that the best. At the height of World War II, lonely German boy Johannes “Jojo” Betzler (played by Roman Griffin Davis) wants nothing more than to be in Hitler’s personal guard, until an accident at Hitler Youth camp injures him. Still a devoted nationalist, Jojo’s world view is turned upside down when he discovers his single mother Rosie (Scarlett Johansson) is hiding a young Jewish girl in their attic, and everything he’s been told about Jews — their horns, bat wings and mindreading powers — are lies. Aided only by his idiotic imaginary friend Adolf (Waititi), Jojo must decide what is most important: his love for his country, his love for his mother, his desire for a real friend or to live life like a 10-year-old boy. When doing satire, it can be tough to execute the tone just right, especially when dealing with something like Nazi Germany during the
war, so beginning the film with a boy getting packed and excited for his first day of summer camp endears us to him immediately. From a Jojo’s view, this subject matter can be a bit more palpable, as well as see just how absurd the whole thing was. And with that comes Jojo’s idea of what having Hitler as an imaginary best friend would be like, especially with Waititi’s performance. Obviously a kid wouldn’t have the complete picture of an insane tyrant, so seeing the Führer also basically acting like a 10-year-old boy is hilarious, from his temper tantrums to his funny faces to his obliviousness to most situations, Waititi plays him as a buffoon even though Jojo thinks he’s the best. However, this is a World War II movie, so the weight of the situation still appears. Kids may not understand the intricacies of war, but they do understand that Jews and traitors to the Third Reich hanging in the town square is wrong, even if they can’t explain why. Thankfully, Waititi understands the balancing act and doesn’t ruin these moments with cheap gags. But the heart of the story is the relationship between Jojo, his mother and the Jewish girl in the attic. It’s no secret that kids aren’t born liking or disliking people of other races or religions or any differences — they’re taught hate by the adults. So watching a boy who has been fed nothing but lies about Jews come to learn about this girl, not as an enemy but another human being, is a wonderfully timeless story. And therein lies the dilemma that is balanced so well here, making the satire of imaginary friend Hitler and a kid being so excited about being a Hitler Youth work when questioning this Jewish girl’s experiences and her place in the world. I could talk about the rest of the phenomenal cast with Scarlett Johannson and Sam Rockwell, or the picturebook-like production design or the clever use of pop songs from The Beatles to David Bowie sung in German. But this is a movie about communication amid hate and the hopeful view of a child, and if you can talk about that stuff and make me laugh out loud, that’s a big win.
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Applying for Social Security Disability or Appealing a Denied Claim? Call Bill Gordon & Assoc., Social Security Disability Attorneys, 1-855-7532523! FREE Consultations. Local Attorneys Nationwide [Mail: 2420 N St NW, Washington DC. Office: Broward Co. FL (TX/MN Bar.)] DENTAL INSURANCE. Call Physician Mutual Insurance Company for details. NOT just a discount plan, REAL coverage for 350 procedures. 888918-2835 or http://www.dental 150plus.com/community Ad#6118 DISH Network $59.99 For 190 Channels! Add High Speed Internet for ONLY $19.95/month. Call Today for $100 Gift Card! Best Value & Technology. FREE Installation. Call 1-855-235-4882 (some restrictions apply)
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Employment / Help Wanted Allegany-Limestone CSD seeks applicants for an anticipated Elementary Special Education Teacher. NYS Certification required. For details & how to apply visit: www.caboces.org Employment Opportunities/Regional Recruitment EOE
Employment / Help Wanted
Employment / Help Wanted
Bartender wanted! The AMVETS in Cuba is searching for a PT bartender. Nights and weekends preferred. Must be eligible for membership. Contact Thomas at 585-307-4445 for more information
Full-time line cook, FT. beef cutter, 5 day work week, Sunday & holidays off. Apply Beef N Barrel downtown Olean
Carpet Installer/Helper Drug test mandatory 716-605-2372 Looking for an Office Manager to take care of duties of the business. Bookkeeping a must. Monday through Friday 9-5, including some weekends. Send resume to P.O. Box 401, Salamanca, NY 14779. The Genesis House of Olean is in need of a house security manager for are women and family shelter. This position pays free room & board in an newly remodeled apartment. Please contact Linore Lounsbury or Deborah Westcott at 716-373-3354 The Village of Portville is looking to hire a individual to work with the DPW. Duties include waste water treatment, and general Village maintenance. Please call 716-933-8407 or send resumes to PO Box 436 Portville, NY 14770
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Legals NOTICE OF ELECTIONS Notice is hereby given to the proprietors of lots in the Springville Rural Cemetery (Maplewood) that a meeting of said proprietors will be held at 56 East Main Street, Springville, New York, on the 19th day of March 2020 for the purpose of electing two trustees. The polls will be open from 1 to 3 p.m. Dated: February 20, 2020 Jeanette Hall, Secretary
Join Us! We are currently hiring for
Notice of formation of JK-Olean, LLC. Arts. of Org. filed with the Secy. of State of NY (SSNY) on 2/18/20. Office location: Cattaraugus County. SSNY designated as agent of LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail process to 733 Front Street, Olean, NY 14760. Purpose: any lawful activity.
Police Reports New York State Police DELEVAN — Cole D. Tidd, 19, of Delevan, was charged at 3:14 p.m. Feb. 25 with third-degree aggravated unlicensed operation of a motor vehicle and operating a motor vehicle with registration suspended, both unclassified misdemeanors. He was issued an appearance ticket. ARCADE — A onevehicle accident was reported at 2:30 p.m. Feb. 26 on East Arcade Road near Tyler Road. Patrick D. Cooper, 39, of Arcade, was identified as the driver. No injuries were reported. YORKSHIRE — A two-vehicle accident was reported at 5:23 a.m. Feb. 28 on South Main and Church streets. Daren A. Smith, 61, of Delevan and Donald L. Dahlke, 45, of Franklinville, were identified as the drivers. No injuries were reported. COLLINS — Matthew M. Mescall, 38, of Collins, was charged at 11: 56 a.m. Feb. 28 with first-degree criminal contempt. He was held pending arraignment. HOLLAND — A two-vehicle accident was reported at 12:55 p.m. Feb. 28 on Vermont Street near Vermont Hill Road. A 17-year-old male and Jamie L. Schoenthal, 41, both of Holland, were identified as the drivers. No injuries were reported.
BOSTON — A onevehicle accident was reported at 3:32 p.m. Feb. 28 at Boston State Road and East Hillcroft. Cody W. Randon, 23, of Boston, was identified as the driver. No injuries were reported. BOSTON — Joshua C. Franklin, 23, of Boston, was charged at 5:45 a.m. March 1 with driving while intoxicated and operating a motor vehicle with a BAC of .08% or greater. He was released to a third party. YORKSHIRE — Dylan S. Tuttle, 21, of Olean, was charged at 1:23 p.m. March 1 with seventhdegree criminal possession of a controlled substance (oxycodone hydrochloride), a class A misdemeanor. He was released with an appearance ticket. CONCORD — Leo Young, 74, of Buffalo, was charged at 9:12 p.m. March 2 with driving while intoxicated and operating a motor vehicle with a BAC of .08% or greater. He was released to a third party. BOSTON — Thomas D. Burke, 52, of Springville, was charged at 2:07 p.m. March 3 with fourthdegree grand larceny of a property valued greater than $1,000. He was issued an appearance ticket.
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65 East Main Street, Springvile 14141 www.springvilletimes.com
MARCH 6, 2020
Springville Police Feb. 14 – Alarm on Carolina Street Feb. 15 – Assist ECSO/ Assault on West Main; Disturbance on South Cascade; Assist ECSO/ Disturbance on Franklin Feb. 16 – Welfare Check on Glen Street Feb. 17 – Larceny on South Cascade; Alarm on Commerce Feb. 19 – First Aid on Pinewood Feb. 20 – Alarm on South Cascade Feb. 22 – Alarm on North St; Alarm on South Cascade; Parking Violation on Cochran; Assist Citizen on Franklin Feb. 24 – Alarm on East Main St; Suspicious Vehicle on South Cascade Feb. 25 – Unwelcome Guest on Newman; Notification on East Main; Traffic Complaint on Rt 219/39 Feb. 26 – NYSDOT Truck Inspection with 9 trucks/1 out of service; Assist Citizen on Franklin; Lock Out on Mechanic Street Feb. 27 – Alarm on Zoar Rd Feb. 28 – Acc/PDO on Woodward Feb. 29 – Unwelcome Guest on South Cascade; Alarm on North Buffalo St; Notification on North Buffalo; Lock Out on South Cascade; Assist ECSO/ Trespass on South Cascade
• TEACHERS • SPEECH THERAPISTS • COUNSELORS • SOCIAL WORKERS • OCCUPATIONAL THERAPISTS • ADAPTIVE PHYSICAL EDUCATION • SCHOOL PSYCHOLOGISTS • TEACHERS OF THE VISUALLY IMPAIRED • TEACHERS OF THE HEARING IMPAIRED
R ec R uitment D ay
Date: Time: Location:
Wednesday, March 18, 2020 8:30 a.m. to 3:00 p.m. BOCES CTE Center at Olean 1825 Windfall Road, Olean, NY 14760
*Please pre-register online by March 17
Register Online Today! Scan the QR Code with your Smart Phone or visit:
Student News ONEONTA — Audrey Granger, of Delevan, has been selected to receive the following scholarships at SUNY Oneonta: Edith Wilk Scholarship. Granger is pursuing a Bachelor of Arts in Music Industry. MORRISVILLE — SUNY Morrisville recently announced that Zoie Haught, of Springville, was named to the President’s List for the fall 2019 semester. Haught is majoring in Equine Science. ONEONTA — Jason Wilkie, of Springville, graduated from SUNY Oneonta on Dec. 8, 2019, with a Master of Science in Education in Educational Technol Specialist. BUFFALO — The following Springville residents have been named to the fall 2019 Dean’s List at Canisius College: Joseph Przybyl, a Political Science major; Sara Kehr, a Criminal Justice major; Kyle Warner, a Physical Education Sport Studies major. MORRISVILLE — SUNY Morrisville recently announced that Jarod Haught, of Springville, was named to the Dean’s List for the fall 2019 semester. Jarod is majoring in Renewable Energy - BT. ROCHESTER — The following local residents
Publisher Jim Bonn Promotions & Sales Director Morgan Bonn Managing Editor Kellen M. Quigley Graphics Jamie Ervay, Aubrie Johnson Writers Deb Everts, Jolene Hawkins, Rick Miller, Alex Simmons, Ely Schosek Contributors Jaime Dickinson
made the Dean’s List at Rochester Institute of Technology for the 2019 fall semester: Ian Smith, of Springville,
who is in the electrical engineering program. Henry Yaeger, of Springville, who is in the public policy program.
SUMMER EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY Applications are being accepted until MONDAY, MARCH 30, 2020 until 3:00 pm for the SUMMER EMPLOYMENT PROGRAM for all divisions of the Village of Springville Department of Public Works. The requirements are as follows: 1. Applicants must have graduated from High School prior to beginning of employment. 2. Applicants must be residents of the Village of Springville and have a valid New York State driver’s license. 3. Applicants must be actively applying to or attending college for the following fall semester and will be required to verify same. Applications are available at the Village Ofﬁce 5 W. Main Street, Springville NY (8:00 am – 4:00 pm) and also, on the Village of Springville’s web-site (News & Events; News; Employment Opportunity) PLEASE NOTE ON YOUR APPLICATION YOUR EARLIEST AVAILABLE START DATE FOR SUMMER EMPLOYMENT
“This institution is an equal opportunity provider and employer.”
Classified deadline: Monday at 3 p.m. Advertising deadline: Tuesday at 5 p.m. All content © 2020 Springville Times
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MARCH 6, 2020
Olean bounces SGI boys hoops in second round
After a first-round victory the night before, the Springville-Griffith Institute boys basketball team could not continue its playoff momentum in a secondround visit to Olean on Wednesday, Feb. 26. Olean won, 72-43,
advancing to a Section 6 Class B1 quarterfinal against Iroquois on Saturday. Austin Boies led No. 15 Springville in its seasonclosing loss, scoring 20 points with nine rebounds. Also for SGI, Eric Pruitt had five points and Nick
Sullivan grabbed seven rebounds. The Griffins closed the season at 3-19. Covi James led No. 7 Olean (16-6) with 22 points while Daniel Klein had 17 points and Jason Brooks scored 14.
East Aurora knocks out SGI girls, 51-38, in B1 quarterfinals
The Springville-Griffith Institute varsity girls basketball team concluded its season on Saturday afternoon away from home with a tough 51-38 loss to East Aurora. Mackenzie Owens scored 12 points for the sixthseeded Griffins (14-8) in their Section 6 Class B1 quarterfinal loss. Ivette Lewandowski added eight points and five rebounds, Bella Oakley had seven points, six boards and two
blocks and Meg Rehrauer had six points and six boards. For No. 3 East Aurora (17-4), Isabella Wier and Haley Potenza had 13 points each and Kate Rachwal had 10 points. The Blue Devils advanced to the B1 semifinals set for Thursday against Iroquois. “The girls got down by nine early on but closer the deficit to one point at the half,” coach Bob Gainey said. “The girls came out on
fire in the second half and took a four-point lead in the third quarter. Unfortunately, the girls ran out of gas and couldn’t sustain the momentum. Despite the loss the girls accomplished so much on the season and should be very proud of themselves.” The SGI girls were ranked No. 10 in the Buffalo News’ Western New York Small School poll last week before concluding their season.
ATHLETE OF THE WEEK
Nyah Solly Girls Basketball
Junior guard Nyah Solly helped lead the Springville girls basketball team to a first-round playoff victory Tuesday, Feb. 25. Solly scored 11 points in the Griffins’
61-33 home win over Tonawanda on Tuesday. In Saturday’s 51-38 quarterfinal loss to East Aurora, Solly had two points, four rebounds, an assist and a steal. For the season SGI went 14-8.
Minier, Jusiak dominate at U21/19 State Championships
Photo submitted Kissing Bridge skier Hannah Goetz (middle) took home gold in the Slalom races on the third day of the State Championships in the U16 division.
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Photo submitted After their finishes in the State Championships, moving onto U16 Eastern Finals is Elizabeth Graney (left) and Samuel Foley. Moving onto U16 Eastern Championships is Hannah Goetz (right).
By Caitlin Croft The U21/19 State Championship Weekend started off with a Super-G at Bristol Mountain in Canandaigua. Day Two was a Giant Slalom and Day Three was a Slalom, both held at Hunt Hollow Ski Club in Naples. Day One: Ladies: Sydney Minier of Kissing Bridge finished with the bronze medal. Madisyn Delozier (BSC) placed 4th, Kate Carter (KB) 17th and Abigail Fischer (KB) 19th. Men: Joshua Jusiak (BSC) took home the gold. Christian Meyer (KB) finished 8th, Alex Aubrecht (BSC) 21st, Daniel Edick (BSC) 23rd, Ethan Hallett (BSC) 31st and Montgomery Nicholl (BSC) 39th.
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Day Two: Ladies: Sydney Minier (KB) continued her success with another third place finish. Abigail Fischer (KB) took 14th and Kate Carter (KB) 27th. Men: Joshua Jusiak (BSC) once again was on the podium with a silver medal finish. Alex Aubrecht (BSC) took 11th, Daniel Edick (BSC) 16th, Aristotle Ninos (KB) 24th, Ethan Hallett (BSC) 35th and Montgomery Nicholl (BSC) 43rd. Day Three: Ladies: Sydney Minier (KB) finished out strong with a silver medal on the last day of racing. Abigail Fischer (KB) took 6th, Kate Carter (KB) 26th
and Casey Racho (KB) 29th. Men: Joshua Jusiak (BSC) walked away with the bronze medal on the final day. Alex Aubrecht (BSC) finished just off the podium in 4th, Aristotle Ninos (KB) 6th, Daniel Edick (BSC) 9th, Montgomery Nicholl (BSC) 26th and Parker Murray (KB) 36th. Moving on to U21/19 Easterns will be Sydney Minier, Madisyn Delozier, Abigail Fischer, Kate Carter (alternate), Joshua Jusiak, Alex Aubrecht, Aristotle Ninos, Christian Meyer and Daniel Edick. IN THE U16 races, athletes competed in their State Championship starting with a Slalom at Hunt Hollow Ski Club followed by a Giant Slalom and Super-G at Bristol Mountain. Day One: Ladies: Hannah Goetz (KB) took home the silver medal and Ares Comas (BSC) placed 26th. Men: Samuel Foley (KB) finished 15th, Justin Jusiak (BSC) 21st and Kellen Gradwell (BSC) 46th. Day Two: Ladies: Elizabeth Graney (KB) placed 19th, Ares Comas (BSC) 29th and Ingrid Siudzinski (KB) 37th. Men: Justin Jusiak (BSC) finished 40th. Day Three: Ladies: Hannah Goetz (KB) took home the gold. Elizabeth Graney
(KB) finished 18th and Ares Comas (BSC) 42nd. Men: Samuel Foley (KB) placed 22nd, Justin Jusiak (BSC) 44th and Kellen Gradwell (BSC) 47th. Moving on to U16 Eastern Championships is Hannah Goetz. Moving on to U16 Eastern Finals is Elizabeth Graney and Samuel Foley. IN THE U14 races, athletes had a lastchance weekend to qualify for their State Championships being held at our own HoliMont Ski Club. This series, The Horst Derby, hosted by Song Mountain in Tully, New York takes the five best boys and girls and adds them to the State Qualification. Day one was a Slalom and Day Two was a Giant Slalom. Day One: Boys: Drew Foley (KB) did not finish the race. Day Two: Boys: Drew Foley (KB) took 5th. Competing this weekend at the Mud, Sweat n’ Gears, U14 State Championships is Lillian Rauch, Emily Kloc, Garrett Goetz and Drew Foley. Good luck to all of those competing! Check in next week for the U14 State Championship Results along with the U12/10/8 Results from the Holiday Valley Giant Slalom.
MARCH 6, 2020
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TAKE ANOTHER $1,500 OFF W/GM CARD BONUS
$40,820 -1,000 -3,500 -2,000
LIFETIME DRIVETRAIN WARRANTY LIFETIME FREE OIL CHANGES
YOUR NEW LANDMARK PRICE
ORIGINAL MSRP LANDMARK DISCOUNT TRADE EQUITY/CUST. CASH GM REBATE LEASE LOYALTY GM CARD BONUS
YOUR NEW LANDMARK PRICE
2016 CHEVROLET SILVERADO LT2 P6582, 4X4, 4 DOOR SHORTBED, 5.3 V-8, AUTO, 6 SPD., CLIMATE CONTROL AC & HEAT, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, CD, ONSTAR, SIRIUS SATELLITE, PL, PW, P. HEATED SEATS, 32,000 MILES, MINT CONDITION, LIFETIME WARRANTY & OIL CHANGES. PERFECT!
TV071A, AWD, EFI 4 CYL., AUTO, OD, CLIMATE CONTROL AC & HEAT, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, CD, PW, PL, P. HEATED LEATHER SEATS, ALUM. WHEELS, 62,000 MILES, MUST SEE! BLUE & LIKE NEW! LIFETIME WARRANTY & OIL CHANGES.
ON SALE NOW
2016 CHEVROLET IMPALA LTZ V-6 TU125A, “NEW STYLE”, AUTO, 6 SPD., CLIMATE CONTROL DUAL ZONE AC & HEAT, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, CD, ONSTAR, XM SATELLITE, HEATED P. LEATHER SEATS, CENTER CONSOLE W/ CENTER SHIFT, PW, PL, ALUM. WHEELS, 71,000 PAMPERED MILES, AND YES IT’S A BLACK ON WITH A 2LZ UPGRADE! MINT!
ON SALE NOW
2017 CHEVROLET COLORADO LT 4X4
P6561A, CREW CAB, LONG BED, 330 HP, V-6, AUTO, 6 SPEED, CLIMATE CONTROL AC & HEAT, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, CD, PW, PL, P. SEATS, 18” ALUM. WHEELS, TRAILER TOW, ONSTAR, XM SIRIUS SATELLITE, ONE OWNER TRADE... CLEAN CAR FAX
P6570A, AUTO, 6 SPD., CLIMATE CONTROL AC & HEAT, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, CD, HEADSUP DISPLAY, NAVIGATION, PW, PL, P. HEATED LEATHER SEATS, 20” WHEELS, 15,000 MILES, MINT CONDITION...NEVER BEEN IN THE RAIN OR SNOW! ABSOLUTELY STUNNING!
2000 FORD F-150 XLT 4X4 REG. CAB
TU113A, 8’ BED, 4.6 V-8, AUTO, OD, AC, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, CD, PW, PL, P. SEAT, LITTLE OLD MANS TRUCK AND LITTLE TO ZERO RUST. MUST SEE!
ON SALE NOW
P6554, LT 4X4 SHORTBED, 5.3 V-8, AUTO, 6 SPD., CLIMATE CONTROL AC & HEAT, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, CD, ONSTAR, SIRIUS SATELLITE, PW, PL, P. SEATS, ALUM. WHEELS, TRAILER TOW, HEATED LEATHER SEATS, LINER, GM RUNNING BOARDS CHROME 6”, CLEAN TRADE-IN, HURRY!
ON SALE NOW
2018 CHEVROLET EQUINOX AWD LT2
2015 BUICK ENCORE CONVENIENCE SPORT
2016 CHEVROLET EQUNOX LT
2.0 TURBO, 9 SPEED, AUTO, OD, FACTORY TOW PACK, CLIMATE CONTROL AC & HEAT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, PW, PL, P. SEATS, GARNET PEARL W/BLACK INT., SUPER SHARP! 18,000 MILES, ONSTAR, SIRIUS SAT., CONVENIENCE PKG., CONFIDENCE PKG., DON’T MISS THIS DEAL!
ON SALE NOW
P6588, EFI 4 CYL., AUTO, 6 SPD., CLIMATE CONTROL AC & HEAT, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, CD, PW, PL, P. SEATS, CANDY BLUE & LIKE NEW!
“20,000 MILES” LIFETIME WARRANTY LIFETIME OIL CHANGES
P6581, V-6, AWD, 6 SPD., AUTO, CLIMATE CONTROL AC & HEAT, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, MP3, PW, PL, P. HEATED SEATS, 18” ALUM. WHEELS, TRAILER TOW, SIRIUS XM, ONSTAR, DUAL EXHAUST & MORE! ONLY 29,000 MILES, LIFETIME WARRANTY & OIL CHANGES
TU12OB, YELLOW WITH BLACK LEATHER, HEATED SEATS, HEADS DISPLAY BOSTON ACOUSTIC STEREO, P/MOONROOF, POLISHED 20”S, REAR SPOILER, ONSTAR SIRRUS XM SATILITE, 29,000 NO WINTER MILES, MINT CONDITION!
ON SALE NOW
2017 CHEVROLET TRAX AWD P6586, EFI 4CYL., AUTO, 6 SPEED, CLIMATE CONTROL AC & HEAT, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, PW, PL, P. SEAT, ONSTAR, SIRIUS SAT. & MORE! 28,000 MILES, REAL SHARP!
2016 CHEVROLET SILVERADO BLACK
$14,860 $11,800 P6520, AUTO, OD, CLIMATE CONTROL AC & HEAT, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, CD, PW, PL, P. SEATS, A. WHEELS, 29,000 MILES, LIFETIME WARRANTY & OIL CHANGES, GAMET RED W/BLACK INTERIOR, SUPER SHARP!
ON SALE NOW
ON SALE NOW
ON SALE NOW
WAS 27,995 ON SALE NOW $
TV055A, P. MOONROOF, HEATED LEATHER CAPTAINS W/3RD ROW SEATING, REAR DVD, 5.3 V-8, 6 SPD., AUTO, CLIMATE CONTROL DUAL ZONE AC & HEAT, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, BOSE, ONSTAR, SIRIUS SATELLITE, PW PL, P. SEATS & MUCH MORE! 20” POLISHED WHEELS!
$24,500 2016 CHEVROLET TRAX LT AWD
2019 CHEVROLET CRUZE LT2 DIESEL
ON SALE NOW
LIFETIME WARRANTY LIFETIME OIL CHANGES
P6609, REG. CAB 4X4 SHORTBED, AUTO, 6 SPD., AC, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, CD, PW, PL, 20,000 MILES, BEING SOLD WITH A BRAND NEW BOSS PLOW, RARE OPPORTUNITY AND PRICED TO SELL! A MUST SEE ONE OWNER CREAM PUFF!
2017 GMC SAVANA HD 3/4 TON CARGO VAN
2018 CHEVROLET TRAVERSE AWD 2LT
2014 CHRYSLER TOWN & COUNTRY
2010 DODGE CARAVAN SPORT
P6599, EFI V-8, AUTO, 6 SPD., AC, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, ONSTAR, FULL POWER, 49,000 MILES, SERVICED AND READY TO GO! LIFETIME DRIVETRAIN WARRANTY, LIFETIME OIL CHANGES.
TV057A, V-6, AUTO, 9 SPD., DUAL ZONE AC & HEAT, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, CD, PW, PL, P. SEATS, ONSTAR, XM SIRIUS SATELLITE, BIG A. WHEELS, SUNSCREEN GLASS & MORE! 30,000 PAMPERED OLDER FOLKS TRADE-IN! RUBY RED TRI-COAT, ABSOLUTELY STUNNING!
P6593, V-6, AUTO, OD, DUAL ZONE AC & HEAT, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, CD, PW, PL, P. LEATHER HEATED SEATS, LIMETIME WARRANTY & LIFETIME OIL CHANGES!
P6594A, V-6, AUTO, STOW & GO SEATING, AC, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, CD, PW, PL, P. SEATS, BLUE & LIKE NEW!
P6587, BIG EFI 4 CYL., AUTO, 6 SPD., DUAL ZONE CLIMATE CONTROL AC & HEAT, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, PW, PL, P. SEATS, ALUM. WHEELS, 38,000 PAMPERED MILES, SANDSTONE METALIC, SUPER SHARP!
TU120M, REGULAR CAB, SHORT BED, NO WINTERS, AUTO O.D., CLIMATE CONTROL A/C & HEAT, TILT CRUISE, AM FM STEREO CD ONSTAR XMSIRRUS, P/WINDOWS, P/LOCKS, A/WHEELS, 61,000 MILES, ONE OWNER, MINT CONDITION!
ON SALE NOW
EFI, 4 CYL., AUTO, 6 SPD., CLIMATE CONTROL AC & HEAT, ONSTAR, XM SATELLITE, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, CD, PW, PL, P. SEATS, DARK METALLIC GREEN W/ BLACK INT. REAL NICE, 73,000 MILES.
P6592, DURAMAX DIESEL/ALLISON, AUTO, 6 SPD., EXTENDED CAB 4X4, SHORTBED “CREAM PUFF”, ALWAYS A TOW RIG, NEVER WORKED! CLIMATE CONTROL AC & HEAT, TILT, CRUISE, AM/ FM STEREO, CD, PW, PL, P. HEATED LEATHER SEATS, NO WINTERS, 18” ALUM. WHEELS, TOW PKG., SNOW PLOW PREP PKG., (NEVER HAS HAD A PLOW ON IT), 120K, MINT CONDITION, IT SURELY WON’T LAST!
2008 CHEVROLET COLORADO LT2 4X4
P6557A, 4X4, EXT. CAB SHORTBED, 5.3 V-8, AUTO, 6 SPD., CLIMATE CONTROL AC & HEAT, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, CD, ONSTAR, SIRIUS SATELLITE, PW, PL, P. SEATS, 18” WHEELS, TRAILER TOW, GARNET TINT COAT... GORGEOUS!
2013 CHEVROLET TAHOE LT 4X4
P6591, 1.5 TURBO, 6 SPD., AUTO, CLIMATE CONTROL AC & HEAT, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, ONSTAR, XM SATELLITE, PW, PL, P. SEATS, ALU. WHEELS, 30,000 MILES, MINT CONDITION!
LIFETIME WARRANTY & OIL CHANGES
$32,245 -1,300 -3,500 -4,250 -1,500
2017 CHEVROLET CAMARO AWD
P6520A, SHORTBED, AUTO 6 SPD., CLIMATE CONTROL AC & HEAT, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, CD, PW, PL, BLACKOUT PKG., 64,000 MILES, SUPER SHARP!
ON SALE NOW
ORIGINAL MSRP LANDMARK DISCOUNT TRADE EQUITY/CUST. CASH GM REBATE LEASE LOYALTY
YOUR NEW LANDMARK PRICE
2017 FORD ESCAPE SE PLUS ECOBOOST
2011 CHEVROLET H.D. SILVERADO
TV038A, SHORTBED 3.5 ECO-BOOST, 400HP, AUTO, OD, HEATED POWER LEATHER, CLIMATE CONTORL AC & HEAT, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, CD, PW, PL, P. SEATS, 80K & PERFECT! ONE OWNER CLEAN CAR FAX, MUST SEE!
2016 CHEVROLET SILVERADO CREW CAB
LIFETIME DRIVETRAIN WARRANTY LIFETIME OIL CHANGES
2015 CHEVROLET CRUZE LT 4 DR.
2019 CHEVROLET EQUINOX LT’S
LIFETIME WARRANTY & OIL CHANGES
2014 FORD F-150 FX-4 CREW CAB 4X4
ON SALE NOW
$19,860 $20,780 $18,960
HURRY AT ONLY
YOUR NEW LANDMARK PRICE
$40,055 -1,260 -3,500 -2,750
2015 CHEVROLET SILVERADO LT Z-71
ON SALE NOW
WAS $28,982 MSRP
ORIGINAL MSRP LANDMARK DISCOUNT TRADE EQUITY/CUST. CASH GM REBATE GM CARD BUMP
TV072, AUTO, CLIMATE ZONE AC & HEAT, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, ONSTAR, SIRRIUS SAT., PW, PL, P. SEATS, CONF. PKG., CONVENIENCE PKG. & MORE!
2018 CHEVROLET EQUINOX LT
2014 GMC SIERRA CREW CAB 4X4
ON SALE NOW
P6589, 2 TO CHOOSE FROM! BIG TURBO 4CYL., AUTO, 6 SPD., CLIMATE CONTROL AC & HEAT, TILT, CRUISE, AM/ FM STEREO, ONSTAR, XM SIRIUS RADIO, PW, PL, P. SEATS, ALUM. WHEELS & MORE! 13,000 MILES, BLUE & LIKE NEW!
LIFETIME DRIVETRAIN WARRANTY LIFETIME OIL CHANGES
$13,800 $15,980 $23,800 2015 CHEVROLET CAMARO 3 LT
$26,705 -800 -3,500 -3,000 -2,500 -1,000
TV067, 4X4, Z-71, 6 SPD., AUTO, AC, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, PW, PL, TRAILER TOW, ALL TERRAINS, P. HEATED MIRRORS, REMOTE KEYLESS, TWIN TUBE SHOCKS, DARK ESSENTIALS PKG. & MORE! SUPER SHARP!
THE LOWEST PRICES THE BES WARRAN T TIES
2020 CHEVROLET EQUINOX AWD TURBO
2020 CHEVROLET SILVERADO DOUBLE CAB 4 DR. BRAND NEW
ON SALE NOW
2016 SUBARU IMPREZZA LIMITED
NEW ET CHEVROLCE LOW PRI EE GUARANT
YOUR DOLLAR GOES FURTHER AT LANDMARK
P6482, 5 DOOR, 8 SPD., AUTO, 48 MPG, CLIMATE CONTROL AC & HEAT, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, ONSTAR, XM SATELLITE, P. HEATED SEATS, PW, PL, BIG ALUM. WHEELS, 20,000 MILES, MINT CONDITION!
ON SALE NOW
2012 TOYOTA TACOMA SR5 4X4
2017 CHEVROLET CRUZE PREMIER
TVO13B, V-6 AUTO O.D., CLIMATE CONTROL A/C & HEAT, EXT CAB, BURGANDY FINISH W/ ALUMINUM WHEELS, “MINT CONDITION”, NO WINTERS, 58,000 MILES , TILT CRUISE, AM FM STEREO CD, GENTLEMANS TRUCK W/ MATCHING FIBERGLASS CAP
ON SALE NOW
TV059, 4 DR., BIG EFI 4CYL., AUTO, 6 SPD., DUAL CLIMATE CONTROL AC & HEAT, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, MP3, GTE, PW, PL, P. HEATED LEATHER SEATS, 18” ALUM. WHEELS, 29,000 PAMPERED ONE OWNER MILES, MINT!
ON SALE NOW
ON SALE NOW
LIFETIME WARRANTY LIFETIME OIL CHANGES
HURRY ON IN ON SALE
2017 SUBARU FORESTER LIMITED AWD P6605, AUTO, OD, CLIMATE CONTROL AC & HEAT, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, CD, PW, PL, P. LEATHER SEATS, ALUM. WHEELS, 22,000 MILES, MINT CONDITION!! LIFETIME WARRANTY & OIL CHANGES!
ON SALE NOW
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