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JUNE 15-21, 2018

VOLUME 3 ISSUE 24

Your Hometown Newspaper

The official newspaper of the Town of Concord and the Village of Springville, serving Springville, the surrounding communities and Springville-Griffith Institute Central Schools

We

Club soccer teams compete in tournament ...see page 5

Celebrate Dad This Weekend! BY ALICIA DZIAK

It was great last week to get a personal tour of the Heritage Building on Franklin Street. The museum opened last autumn and visitors can be immediately impressed by the replica of Main Street as soon as they walk in. The time, effort and dedication into recreating old time Springville is sure to bring a sense of nostalgia for some and hopefully kindle interest in history for others. We hope you get a chance to visit. Kudos to the Springville Garden Club for recently planting flowers on the gateway signs that welcome commuters to the village. Because it’s the first thing visitors see when coming into Springville, it’s wonderful that the signage looks so good. The club keeps busy throughout local parks and should be commended for their efforts. These next few weeks will be all about congratulating area graduates, so why not get started early? We’d like to say congratulations to Elle Russell, who signed a letter of intent to attend Niagara University in the fall to compete on the cross-country and track teams. Way to go, Elle! Have good news to share? Email us at info@ springvilletimes.com or stop by our office at 65 E. Main St. in Springville.

UPCOMING EVENTS June 17 Father’s Day June 21 Last day of school for students

This weekend, it’s all about dad! On June 17, celebrate everything that makes yours so great by doing all the things that he loves best. If you need gift ideas, look no further than right here in Springville. There are so many great places to choose from. Spices and barbecue seasoning? A grill? A new recliner? A round of golf? Or how about a gift certificate to his favorite restaurant? You can find it all here without spending any money on gas! Some of our favorites include the all-new Dilly Dallies and Witter-Davis Furniture on Main Street and Shamel Milling Co. in East Concord. This weekend, how about treating dad to a Wendel’s chicken barbecue? Choose from numerous sides, like German potato salad, coleslaw, macaroni salad and many more — eat at their picnic tables or grab some to go! Head to Sky High at Holiday Valley, where dad can climb free on June 17 with a paid admission. Take him into the Aerial Park, where he can choose from courses of varying difficulty, making his way from one platform to the next on ladders, ropes, ziplines and everything in between. Make reservations to secure your spot. As part of Griffis Sculpture Park’s free summer series, take dad on a guided hike through the park from noon to 2 p.m. on June 16. Check out the park’s 250 sculptures while meandering through the woods and taking advantage of numerous photo opps. How about a little competition with dad? Head to Holiday Valley’s annual Mudslide and challenge him to complete the course that consists of numerous See Father’s Day page 10

Capital Project Work This Summer Highlighted By New Track BY RICH PLACE The high school track and field season may be over, but this summer will feature plenty of action on the track behind SGI High School with anticipation of crossing the finish line by early September. When the Griffins varsity football team takes the field for its first home game of the season on Sept. 7, they’ll do so in the middle of the district’s new track with plenty of other visual changes around the field. Most notable will be the track itself, which will be widened from six to eight lanes and include a water pit for steeplechase. A new stone Pop Warner Field sign will also be an aesthetic improvement along with a relocated scoreboard, a new press box, new fencing around the track and also new vinyl chain link fencing on the

Athlete awards and signing Club soccer

a

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work throughout the district is roof-top units and upgrading things like that.” Although work on this phase of the project commenced in February in the high school basement and the new

office area at the middle school, construction at the track began following the Pageant of Bands last month. See Capital Project page 2

The Springville Academy BY JOLENE HAWKINS

With graduation just around the corner and kids getting ready to get out and away from school, I thought I would share with you some local information that all local school kids should know, or at least I think so. Have you ever wondered how Good Ole Griffith Institute get its name? I can hear all the people saying.. yeah, yeah, we know because of Archibald Griffith. Well yes, that is true; however, what did he do to get the schools named after him? Now that is where you will need a little history of the school at the time and what he did. So here goes: The raising or building of Springville Academy was dated Dec. 14, 1825. It was a serious matter for the people of Springville and vicinity to undertake building the school as the country was new and the people were poor. In 1825, there was no large city or good markets within hundreds of miles of this place and people could get but very little money for their products. Remember that at the time, this was still considered wild country. That being said, the desire for there to be a school was so strong that there were over 100 people in the area who bought shares at $15 each to raise the money to build the school. See A Look Back page 6

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Michael Perkins, field manager with Campus Construction, explains some of the work being performed on the SGI High School track and field during a tour of the facility last week. Photo by Rich Place.

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July 4 Fireworks at Community Park

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June 21 Band of Brothers Concert at Fiddlers Green Park

bleachers. Work in this part of the project — deemed Phase 1B after the roof work in Phase 1A was completed last year — isn’t limited to the track, though. There will be plenty of other improvements taking place throughout the district including new parking lots and a variety of behind-the-scenes work like new boilers in the high school and improvements above and below the high school pool. Other than the track, “this project really isn’t glitz and glamour, it’s all infrastructure,” explained David Seiflein, director of facilities at SGI, during a tour of the work with a handful of other project officials. “So much of the

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June 15-21, 2018

Letter from the Editor This weekend, I celebrate the most important men in my life—my husband, Hannes, and my dad, Jerry (both pictured below with me). On Saturday, Hannes and I will be celebrating 17 years since we walked down the aisle and said “I do” at Letchworth State Park. Two daughters and countless adventures later, he’s still by my side, always being my biggest supporter and often times, literally, since we coach soccer together almost year-round. On Sunday, it’s Father’s Day. Hannes is the fun dad to our girls I always knew he’d be. He’s always there for them, whether it’s to help them with math homework or to drive them all over WNY to eat, camp or be entertained. My own dad was the same way with me and my siblings growing up. He coached us in soccer, built us elaborate goals out of pipes in the backyard, constantly made up games for us to play, came to every soccer and basketball game I ever played, and to this day, is always up for some fun. I’m lucky to have these two incredible guys in my life, and can’t imagine it any other way. Happy Father’s Day to these two and to all the wonderful dads out there— thank you for all you do! And happy anniversary to Hannes! - Alicia Dziak, Managing Editor, Springville Times

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Capital Project Continued from front page

Congratulations to our Father’s Day Basket Winner Kelly Martin

Best Advice your dad ever gave you: Spend less than you earn! Construction workers dug a trench under where the new track will lay at the SGI High School last week as part of the drainage improvements at the site. Photo by Rich Place.

The track has now been completely torn up and work continues to improve drainage work underneath where the new track will lay. The new track will be black with purple near baton relay points and its eight lanes will allow Springville to host sectionals, which couldn’t be done with the previous six-lane set up, said Dave Vawter, project manager with Campus Construction. The track will sport a cushioned, resilient top surface many area schools are now using, Vawter added, compared to the former hard asphalt surface. The asphalt for the track is expected to be poured

in mid- to late July before a 30-day cure time, Vawter said, following which the top layer will be added. Beginning work on the track area following the Pageant of Bands allows for the renovation work there to be completed by the football season. “By starting early we were able to get football games here this year, otherwise we would have lost the whole football season,” Vawter said. Elsewhere in the vicinity, this summer will include a reconstructed rear parking lot and access roadway at the SGI High School — plus reconstructed parking lots at Springville Middle School and the main entrance

The old, massive boilers at the SGI High School are among the items expected to be replaced in the current phase of the capital project. Photo by Rich Place.

lot at the Springville Elementary, according to Vawter. Next summer will see reconstructed lots in the front of the high school, the rear of the elementary school and at Colden Elementary. “By the time we are done I don’t think there is a parking lot we aren’t replacing, minus the bus garage, which is in really good shape,” said Seiflein. During a tour last week, Michael Perkins, field manager with Campus Construction, showed plenty of other areas of the high school already under construction with school still in session. The athletic locker room in the basement of the high school is currently being renovated and a new pool filtration system is being installed under the high school pool. The pool room will also see new bleachers, new acoustical wall panels and a painted ceiling. The high school’s massive, old boilers will be removed and new ones put in, Perkins said. “Everything you can’t see is getting worked on, pretty much,” he said. Once students recess for the summer, some work will take place in more prevalent spaces like making some of the bathrooms ADA compliant by reconfiguring the layout upon entering the rooms. All this work is unrelated to the recently approved P-TECH capital project that is expected to begin construction next year, Vawter said. Seiflein, the director of facilities, added that other than avoiding some sidewalk replacement that will be done in that project instead, the P-TECH approval has little impact on this work. The entire Phase 1B of the current project is expected to be completed by fall of 2019.

Erie County Parks Looking for Junior Park Rangers

Erie County Executive Mark C. Poloncarz (back row, fourth from right) joined Parks Commissioner Dan Rizzo and Park Ranger Chuck Bartlett, along with Junior Park Rangers and their families, to celebrate the Junior Park Ranger class of 2017 last October in a ceremony at Chestnut Ridge Park. The Junior Park Ranger program for 2018 has begun and promises a summer filled with natural exploration and fun at Erie County Parks. Submitted photo.

The Erie County Department of Parks, Recreation and Forestry is bringing back the popular “Junior Park Ranger” program for 2018 and is encouraging parks visitors ages 4 to 104 to start exploring Erie County Parks and recording their experiences in their free Erie County Park System Passport, available to download or at designated pick-up points in select parks. Aspiring Junior Park Rangers will enjoy self-guided visits to parks designated in the program, recording information on what plants and animals they encounter there along with other observations of the site. Participants will also locate a special “Park Code” at each park they visit and enter that information in their passport. “The Junior Park Ranger Program was a big success in 2017, the program’s first year, and we are hoping that even more potential Junior Rangers will take part this year,” said Erie County Executive Mark C. Poloncarz. “Participation is free and provides a wonderful opportunity for families and children to explore our parks. With more than 10,000 acres to enjoy we know that our parks system will provide memorable experiences for all. This year the program requires Junior Park Rangers to visit four undeveloped parks along with any five other parks, so it will be a tremendous and fun learning opportunity throughout the summer.” After completing their passports, Junior Park Rangers will complete an application containing their park visit information. Each submission will be reviewed by Parks Department personnel to ensure that all requirements have been met and Junior Park Ranger certificates will be mailed to each Junior Park Ranger. A ceremony honoring all of the 2018 Junior Park Rangers will be held at Chestnut Ridge Park in the fall.

Judware Joins BCH Physical Therapy Team

Bertrand Chaffee Hospital’s Physical Therapy Department has added another physical therapist as of May 2018. Jessica Judware comes to Bertrand Chaffee following clinical experiences in rehabilitation and nursing facilities, preschool and school settings and inpatient care. As an active, multisport athlete in high school at Franklinville Central School District and through college, Judware observed injuries in teammates and opposing players, and

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how they worked through the rehabilitative process. This sparked her interest in sports medicine and physical therapy, and led her to complete her doctor of physical therapy degree from Daemen College. Judware is licensed in New York State, and will be providing comprehensive physical therapy services for acute care patients and outpatients at Bertrand Chaffee Hospital. The hours for the Physical Therapy Department have recently changed to 7 a.m.

to 5 p.m. on weekdays (Monday through Friday). The department can be reached at (716) 592-2871 ext. 1262.

Publisher Jim Bonn Managing Editor Alicia Dziak Advertising Manager Jennie Acklin Promotions DIrector Kim Carrow News Editor Rich Place Graphics Aubrie Johnson Writers Caitlin Croft, Deb Everts, Carlee Frank, Jolene Hawkins, Mary Heyl, Rowan Potzler, Ely Schosek, Jennifer Weber Contributors Jaime Dickinson Classified deadline: Monday at 3 p.m. Advertising deadline: Tuesday at 5 p.m.


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June 15-21, 2018

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Joel Maul (left) and Jeff Mahl stand in a room dedicated to George Schuster and The Great Automobile Race at the Heritage Building on Franklin Street in Springville. The morning of June 22, a fleet of vintage cars will be rolling into Springville to tour the Heritage Building and the public is invited to stop by as well. Photo by Rich Place.

BY RICH PLACE The village of Springville will once again play a part in the history of The Great Automobile Race, this time as a stop for dozens of participants in a re-creation of the legendary 1908 event. It was 110 years ago that George Schuster, a Springville resident, drove the Thomas Flyer to victory in The Great Automobile Race that spanned from New York to Paris. This month, a group will recreate the American leg of the race across the country. On Friday, June 22, they’ll be stopping in Springville to see the recently opened Heritage Building that features, among other aspects of local history, a room dedicated to Schuster and The Great Automobile Race. The public is invited to the Heritage Building on Franklin Street at approximately 10 a.m. to catch a glimpse of the vintage cars. Jeff Mahl, the greatgrandson of Schuster, will be one of the participants in the drive to San Francisco, Calif., beginning late next week. He said he expects more than 20 Model As, as well as other vintage cars, to stop in Springville. Some will be joining him across the country, following the original 1908 route. The stop in Springville will allow Concord Historical Society members to showcase the new Heritage Building, which opened in September. Arguably the highlight for the vintage car aficionados will be the room dedicated to Schuster, made to look like an old car garage nestled amongst other Springville landmarks like the Joylan Theater, the Leland House and Dr. Ralph Waite’s office. The room features dozens of photographs of Schuster and The Great Automobile Race, the original jack and compass used during the race and plenty of multimedia including

videos and sound clips with Schuster’s voice. Since opening last autumn, the Heritage Building has provided a new outlet for the historical society to showcase Springville history. Joel Maul, who helped lead the effort to erect the Heritage Building, said during the month of May nearly 400 people signed the museum’s guestbook. “If you don’t promote history, it’s going to be lost,” Maul said during a tour of the Heritage Building last week. “We have to pass it on to our grandchildren and great-grandchildren.” This week, the SGI school district did just that as fourth graders toured the Heritage Building and Mercantile as part of its decades-long tradition of touring the local museum to learn more about the area. This group was the first able to tour the recently completed Heritage Building. “They get that connection to local history that might be lost if we didn’t have something like this,” Mahl said. That history includes the story of Schuster and The Great Automobile Race, sometimes accompanied by Mahl presenting the information as a first-person account in honor of his great-grandfather. “I tell the story as I heard it from great-grandpa,” Mahl said. “By the time he passed in ‘72, I was in my early 20s. I don’t even have to use notes, I just repeat what I had heard over and over as a kid. People love it — they can’t believe this is something that could actually be accomplished.” The recreation of The Great Automobile Race later this month will feature Mahl driving a 1929 Ford Model A Roadster Pickup in the U.S. event, which has a relaxed pace and is expected to cover about 300 miles per day with three days of rest mixed in. Highlights of the tour will include a start at the Pierce Arrow Museum in Buffalo; a classic lunch

at the Plains Hotel in Cheyenne, Wyo., featuring menu items from the March 8, 1908 banquet in honor of the Thomas crew; a visit to the National Automobile Museum in Nevada, home of the restored Thomas Flyer; and various other stops. “One of the best things about doing this is that it’s honoring the past,” Mahl said. “But along the way, people will come up along the route because we are following the original route.” He said that will allow the potential for those who have some piece of history tied to the race to approach participants and tell stories or share artifacts. Events like these designed to celebrate The Great Automobile Race is how some of the artifacts in the Heritage Building were acquired. “Some of these pieces of history that normally would have been lost have a good home now,” Mahl said. “That’s a secondary benefit of doing all of this.” The public is invited to the Heritage Building at approximately 10 a.m. June 22 as the fleet of vintage cars roll into the village. There will be a ceremony held at Maplewood Cemetery at 2 p.m. that day before many of the cars head back up to Buffalo. The following Saturday morning at the corner of Michigan and Seneca streets in Buffalo, much of group will take off at 10 a.m. headed west for San Francisco. About a half hour later another part of the group will head east for Halifax, Nova Scotia. “There should be plenty of ‘Kodak moments’ as we tour the Concord Historical Mercantile and Heritage Building,” Mahl said about the June 22 event. “The 1908 New York to Paris Race is a great story and important part of Springville’s history.” For more information, visit 2018NYtoParis.com.

A room dedicated to George Schuster and The Great Automobile Race was made to look like a vintage garage among the historic recreations of Springville landmarks at the Heritage Building. Photo by Rich Place.

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Springville Times

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June 15-21, 2018

LOCAL SPORTS Rowe Places Third in 400m Hurdles at States

Last weekend, SGI’s Hours Payton Rowe competed in

Montrack - Friand field states in the 6am - 10pm 400m hurdle competition.

Payton finished in 3rd place

Sat -among Sun Division 2 schools 11th place in the entire 7am -and 5pm

(716) 592-5510

SGI ATHLETES OF THE WEEK 243 W. Main Street, Springville, NY

Payton Rowe Girls Track

Payton finished in 3rd place among small schools in the New York State Track and Field Championship meet this past weekend. Payton also won the Girl’s Track Team Most Valuable Track Athlete Award. Nominated by Coach Mark Heichberger

state! Among the track team’s season record breakers: • Payton Rowe breaks 400 M Hurdle record again at Section 6 championship meet 1:04.34 FAT 6/2/18 • Sonya Krezmien breaks Steeplechase record at Section 6 Championship meet. 7:36.72 • 4 x 100 Relay team Breaks school record again at Section 6 Championship meet! 51.09 • Hannah Goetz Breaks School Record in Steeplechase at ECIC

Championship Meet. 7:44.42 • 4 x 100 Meter Relay Team Breaks school record!! Payton Rowe, Evelyn Smith, Allison Lavanture, Chloe Chamberlin 51.9 vs East Aurora • Payton Rowe Breaks Records in the 100 Meter Hurdles and 400 Meter Hurdles against Depew! • Sonya Krezmien Breaks School Record in Steeplechase at Niagara Falls Invitational Great job to Payton and all the girls track team members on an awesome season! Be sure to check out the article on page 1 about the Capital Project improvements to the track!

Payton Rowe stands with her coaches, Jim Herniman, Michelle Solly and Mark Heichberger.

Russell Heading to Niagara University for XC and Track

SGI senior Elle Russell signs her letter of intent to attend Niagara University. Pictured here with (clockwise from left): Cross country/indoor track coach Chad Russell, high school principal James Bialasik, athletic director Joe DeMartino, cross country/indoor track coach Joseph Marvin.

BY ALICIA DZIAK On Thursday, June 7, SGI senior Elle Russell signed a letter of intent to attend Divison I Niagara University in the fall and compete on both their cross country and track teams.

Elle will major in nursing and said Niagara’s reputation for having a good program, while still allowing her to compete in running, was why she chose to go there. She has competed on the cross country, indoor track

and outdoor track teams for SGI throughout high school. During her time competing in the distance events, she was coached by SGI high school teachers Joseph Marvin, Mark Heichberger and Chad Russell, who also happens

to be her father. Elle said, “I am most looking forward to the independence in college.” Regarding her athletics, she hopes to drop her times in her events. Best wishes Elle!

Schlemmer Recognized by NYSSRA as Scholar Athlete BY ALICIA DZIAK

U14 girls vs. Concord, from top: Blakelee Hoffman takes a goal kick; Dru Robinson pushes through on offense; Brooke Judkiewicz races toward the ball; Elaina Bond batlles for the ball on defense; Lily Dziak intercepts the ball at midfield. Photos by Alicia Dziak

SGI senior Katie Schlemmer recently received the New York State Ski Racing Association (NYSSRA) Sally Davis Scholar athlete award for excelling at her academics as well as ski racing. Qualification requirements included being on the honor roll, qualifying and competing in the Empire State Winter Games (ESWG) and writing an essay. “I’ve been racing since I was nine and joined the Kissing Bridge Race Team at 13,” Katie said. While Katie said she has reached some of her goals in ski racing, like qualifying for ESWG all four years she was eligible, she also missed out on some. “I had an ACL injury mid-season last year,” she explained. “I found it tough to get back into competition this season, so qualifying for ESWG this year was really special.” Katie said that after all

her time and effort put into ski racing over the years, it was nice to be recognized by NYSSRA through the award. “I wouldn’t have been able to come back this season without the support of my coaches and teammates. They are like family to me,” she noted. Next up for Katie? She will attend RIT in the fall and major in Biomedical Sciences. She also plans on racing for their club ski team. “Katie has been a pleasure to coach and has been a leader of our KBAC race team over the years,” said one of her ski racing coaches, John Schleyer. “The ‘Queen’, as she is called, always moved at her own pace, but was also a warrior of our team, battling many times through injury and adversity. She was a great teammate, always supportive of her fellow

Elizabeth Pellette Photography

racers and a great friend to the KBAC family. I and my fellow coaches will surely miss her not being on the hill with us next

year. We are proud of her accomplishments and are sure her successes in ski racing will help her through college.”


Springville Times

June 15-21, 2018

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SPORTS & School Community Teams Go 5-3 Day One of Odenbach u16 girls avalanche - U16 boys griffins U14 girls wiLDcats-u12 boys griffins

BY ALICIA DZIAK The inaugural season of the Springville Soccer Club is in full swing, with all four teams working hard to build up Springville’s reputation in soccer. Last Thursday, the U16 boys Griffins traveled to Lockport and came away with a 2-0 win. The goals were scored by Jake Schreiber and Ben Sullivan. Solid defensive effort was put in by Zach Hughey and Charlie DiGangi, and Andrew Jenis earned the shutout in net. Their regular season record is now 2-1. On Saturday, all four teams participated in the Odenbach Cup, a twoday tournament held at the West Seneca Soccer Complex. The U16 boys played KenTon in their first game, and came away with a 2-1 win. The goals were scored by Andrew Fisher and Chris Smith. Their second game of the day saw them facing off against Alden. Springville’s goal was scored by Jake Schreiber on a penalty kick, but Alden answered with a penalty shot of their own, tying it up as regulation time expired. Going into shootout, the Griffins came up short, resulting in a 2-1 loss.

The U16 girls Avalanche smile big after their 1-0 win over Arcade last Saturday. The U16 girls Avalanche played South Buffalo in their first matchup, and were outplayed, resulting in a 7-0 loss. In game 2, with two more of their players arriving, the girls came together and rallied from their earlier loss, taking on Arcade. A very even matchup resulted in a 1-0 win for the girls, with the goal scored by Cora Boundy on a breakaway. Logan Lukert earned the shutout in net. The game combined solid offense from Boundy, Jackie Roggie, Megan Seifried, Dru Robinson and Morgan Kotlarsz, great midfield play by Mabel Robinson, Shelby Stisser, Hannah Carrow and the Dziak sisters, and tough defense from Emma Gang, Shay Ellis, Maddie Schwanekamp and Rachel Stressinger. The U14 girls Wildcats played West Seneca in their first game, and lost 5-0

despite their best efforts. In their second game, they played against Alden, and came up with a big 3-1 win. The first two goals were scored by Alainey Leatherbarrow, assisted by Lily Dziak and Ella Uhteg, with the third being put in by Uhteg. Ella Robinson, Elaina Bond and Sophia Cureo played a great game on defense, anchored by goalie Madison Lissner. Ella Franklin played solid midfield. The U12 boys Griffins took on Lake Shore in game 1, and dominated the game, resulting in an 8-1 victory. Memphis Brueckman and Dylan Emerling each added a hat trick, and Ben Jenis and Garret Karb had one goal each to round out the scoring. In game 2, they faced Clarence, and got their second win of the day, 4-2. Goals were scored by Memphis Brueckman,

The U14 girls Wildcats pose before their first game against West Seneca.

Brendan Wohlhueter, Evan Braunsheidel and Rowen Oakley, with strong goal tending by Aiden Dobson. With two wins, the boys returned to the tournament on Sunday, where they took on Niagara Wheatfield. At the end of regulation time, the score was tied at 3 with goals by Rowen Oakley, Brendan Wohlheuter and Bryce Judkiewicz. The game went into shootout, and the boys unfortunately lost 4-3. On Monday, the U14 girls played at home against Concord, not to be confused with the town many of us live in. (Concord Soccer Club is actually located in the Fredonia area, and is the other new club in the Buffalo and Western New York Soccer league this year.) The girls were outplayed by the opposing team, and the result was a 5-0 loss. Next up, the girls will play on Monday, June 18 at 7 p.m. at home vs. Delaware City. Also on Monday, the U12 boys took on Yemen, and came back from 2-3 at half time to win the game 5-3. Memphis Brueckman and Evan Braunsheidel added two goals each, and Dylan Emerling had one. The U12 boys will head to Lake Shore for their next game on Monday, June 18. The U16 boys play at home against West Seneca on Thursday at 6:45 p.m. The U16 girls play away at Orchard Park on Thursday.

From top: Shelby Stisser charges toward the ball in the U16 game against South Buffalo; Jackie Roggie dribbles by an opponent; Ella Robinson winds up for a free kick in the U14 game against Alden; Ella Franklin passes the ball off to Lily Dziak. Photos by Alicia Dziak

Above left: U14 goalie Madison Lissner takes a look at the field after a save. Above right: Elaina Bond smiles after the U14 victory over Alden. Below: U12 boys went 2-1 at the tournament, losing their third game in a shootout.

From top: Andrew Jenis, Ethan Fisher, John Andreef and Cameron Denny compete for the U16 boys in Saturday’s Odenbach Cup. Left: The U12 boys won two games on Saturday to advance to Sunday’s semi-finals. Photos by Alicia Dziak


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OBITUARIES

Springville Times Obituary Policy

The Springville Times charges $35 for an obituary up to 300 words in length, plus $5 for every 30 words thereafter. A photo is printed free of charge with a paid obituary. Obituaries can be sent directly to our newsroom at info@springvilletimes.com. The deadline to submit obituaries is noon on Tuesday for the upcoming Thursday edition. For additional information, call the newsroom at 699-4062.

Donald G. Feltz BOWMANSVILLE — Donald G. Feltz of Anna Drive, Bowmansville, died Friday (June 8, 2018) in Millard Fillmore Suburban Hospital, Williamsville, at the age of 72. He was born in Lackawanna on Jan. 15, 1946, a son of the late Norman and Ann “Dolly” (nee Vanderbosch) Feltz. He was a 1963 graduate of Springville-Griffith Institute and received a bachelor of science degree in food science from the University of Georgia. He was a plant manager for the Borden Dairy

Company and was currently working at Concord Crest Golf Course in East Concord. He enjoyed golfing and played on a golf league in Amherst. He is survived by his sons, Norman (Jennifer) Feltz of Madrid, Spain and Adam (Silke) Feltz of Norman, Okla.; siblings, Diane (Ron) of Rochester, Cindy (Griff) of Virginia and Gary (Denise) of Springville; his girlfriend, Judy Costa; and several nieces and nephews. He was preceded in death by his parents; his wife, Mary Ann (nee Huff) Feltz,

who passed away in 2001; and a sister, Nancy. Friends called Tuesday (June 12, 2018) at SmithWeismantel Funeral Home, 271 E. Main St., Springville. Services will be held at the convenience of the family. In lieu of flowers, memorials may be made to the American Breast Cancer Foundation, 10400 Little Patuxent Pkwy, Suite 480, Columbia, MD 21044 or www.abcf.org. Online condolences may be offered at smithweismantelfuneralhome. com.

SARDINIA — Joan “Sandy” Brown, of Route 39, Sardinia, died Sunday (June 10, 2018) in Gowanda Rehabilitation and Nursing Center in Gowanda at the age of 72. She was born Jan. 23, 1946 in Bolton, England, a daughter of the late James and Joan (nee Wynn) Smith. She was a graduate of SpringvilleGriffith Institute and was an animal caretaker in cancer research at Roswell Park Cancer Institute in Buffalo. She enjoyed knitting and

absolutely adored her grandchildren. She is survived by her daughter, Samantha Brown of Sardinia; grandchildren, Wyatt “Bumblebee” and Novamae “Buttercup”; sisters, Patricia (Alfred Jr.) Zeller of Rome, (N.Y.) and Marjorie (Robert) Webster of Chaffee; a brother, Daniel (Bonnie) Smith of Waynesville, Mo. and several nieces and nephews. She was preceded in death by her parents; her husband, Lawrence

Brown, who died Jan. 11, 2007; and a brother, James Edwynn Smith. There are no calling hours. Graveside services will be held at 3 p.m. Friday (June 22, 2018) in Fairview Cemetery in Springville. A luncheon will follow at the Sardinia Town Park on Genesee Road in Sardinia. Arrangements were completed by SmithWeismantel Funeral Home, 271 E. Main St., Springville. Online condolences may be offered at smithweismantelfuneralhome. com.

Joan ‘Sandy’ Brown

POLICE REPORTS The Springville Times publishes police reports as received from police and government agencies. Reports are edited only for style and grammar. The Times is not responsible for errors in publication but is committed to accuracy. If you discover an error, contact the newsroom at 699-4062.

Public Discussion Dominates Second West Valley School Budget Presentation BY RICH PLACE The West Valley School Board of Education hosted another budget hearing Monday night as it prepares to send the same proposed 2018-19 school budget, as well as a bus proposition, to voters who turned down the spending plan in mid-May. The board opted to allow residents to vote June 19, the date mandated by the state for school districts to put failed budgets up for a revote, on the $9.8 million spending plan that includes a 2 percent increase in the tax levy. A second failure of the budget would force adoption of a contingency budget that does not have an increase in the tax levy for the 2018-19 school year. The district last operated under contingency in 2016-17, when the board chose to immediately adopt a contingency plan instead of putting the failed budget up for a re-vote. The presentation on Monday consisted of roughly a half hour budget presentation that focused not only on economics with school business executive Ann O’Brien but also on academic program highlights with school principal Daniel Amodeo. The prepared remarks and slideshow by the two school officials was followed by roughly an hour of public comment amongst school officials, the board and members of the public. Topics included collegelevel course offerings, an explanation of district reserves, spending per pupil and administrative costs before culminating on the subject of annexation and the study that will be presented next week. Norbert Warnes, a district taxpayer, questioned whether the district will be able to finance the next steps in a potential annexation

Erie County Sheriff’s Office SARDINIA — Deborah Pennington, 24, of Delevan, was charged June 4 with unlawful possession of marijuana after deputies investigated a vehicle in the lot of the Hake Road Fishing Access parking lot. Deputies investigated the vehicle as a vehicle possibly wanted in an assault in the village of Springville; however it was not the vehicle wanted in the assault. Perrington was released to appear in court at a later date. SPRINGVILLE — Mark Trala, 54, of West Valley, was charged June 6 with forged inspection sticker and cited for other vehicle and traffic offenses following a traffic stop on South Cascade Drive for failure to dim headlamps. Trala was released on summons to appear in court at a later date. CONCORD — Holly Connors, 37, of Springville, was charged June 6 with fivedegree criminal possession of marijuana, false personation, obstructing governmental administration, resisting arrest, disorderly conduct and trespassing after deputies responded to the report of a noise complaint at Scoby Dam Park. Connors was transported to Erie County Holding Center pending a court appearance. BOSTON — Michael Burdic, 52, of Springville, was charged June 7 with failure to have an interlock device, second-degree aggravated unlicensed operation and obstructed view following a traffic stop on Boston State Road for an obstructed view. The owner of the vehicle, Mary Place, 43, of Springville, was a passenger in the vehicle and charged with facilitating aggravated unlicensed operation. Both were released on summons to appear in court at a later date. SPRINGVILLE — Donald Close, 24, of Freedom, was charged June 10 with petit larceny and criminal mischief after deputies responded to the report of a shoplifter being detained at Walmart. Close was processed and released on an appearance ticket to appear in court at a later date. New York State Police ELLICOTTVILLE — A one-vehicle accident was reported at 7:03 a.m. June 6 on Maples Road. Deanndrea Michelle Green, 29, of Little Valley, was identified as the driver. No injuries were reported. MACHIAS — A one-vehicle accident was reported at 7:58 p.m. June 10 on Roszyk and Very roads. Ernest F. Pead, 64, of Machias, was identified as the driver. No injuries were reported.

we’d really like to get more students. Everybody does.” He also noted incoming board members have “some fabulous ideas” but it has to be seen how they can put into a system that has many state mandates and regulations. “And you also need to remember options are there, we look at all of them, but you can’t just jump at all of them,” Kowalski added. “We are limited by what we can do and where we can go, and please come next Thursday (to the pre-annexation study presentation).” The budget and bus proposition revote will be held from noon to 9 p.m. Tuesday, June 19 in the school gymnasium. On the ballot will be the proposed 2018-19 budget with the 2 percent tax increase that is within the tax cap, O’Brien said, as well as a proposition to purchase a 22-passenger school bus at a cost of $53,232, which has a local share of $11,818 after state aid. “The very same day that we voted (on May 15) this bus broke down on the side of the road and had to go get some transmission work done on it,” O’Brien said during her presentation. “It’s in rough shape and it’s starting to cost us money.” School superintendent Eric Lawton told the board it will not convene the night of the budget vote but will accept the results during a special meeting at 6:30 p.m. June 21 prior to the pre-annexation study presentation scheduled for 7 p.m. that night. The board reminded the public it is invited to the preannexation meeting, hosted by Castallo & Silky LLC. The meeting will take place in the school auditorium.

East Concord Community Church Hosts Services Twice a Month

A reminder that the East Concord Community Church, located on Route 240 near Genesee Road, has services at 6:30 p.m. on the second and fourth Sundays of the month.

Sheriff’s Office Investigating Accident at Kissing Bridge

The Erie County Sheriff’s Office ATV/Snowmobile Unit is investigating an accident at Kissing Bridge on June 9 that resulted in a 30-year-old being sent to Erie County Medical Center via Mercy Flight for a back and shoulder injury. Patrick Canfield, 30, of Smethport, Pa., was transported to ECMC after the injury, which resulted when Canfield was participating in an off-road scramble, according to the Erie County Sheriff’s Office. No additional details were provided about the accident.

study under a contingency budget. Dr. William Silky of education consultants Castallo & Silky LLC is expected to report on the results of a pre-annexation study with the Ellicottville and Springville-Griffith Institute school districts during a special meeting on June 21. O’Brien noted it was advised by school attorneys a consultant could not be hired to do a study under a contingency spending plan without risk of being challenged. “Under a contingency budget you are restricted by the guidelines of the state of New York,” she said. “Basically the board would determine whether or not an expense was a contingent expense and somebody, anybody, could challenge that.” “And the preponderance was, we would lose,” added school board president Stephen Kowalski. Significant time during a public question-and-answer session was spent on the school’s administrative costs, which make up about 12 percent of the overall budget, and Warnes asked what the board was doing to reduce that figure. “We were constantly looking this budget that has been put out,” said Kowalski, “it is the best — we feel — the best effort of working together as a board and the administration to continue to offer to these young people what we’ve done.” The district’s cost per pupil was also challenged and a question was asked to district officials and the board about whether a plan was in place to reduce the amount. “It’s not a point, unfortunately, that has one answer,” Kowalski said. “We are obviously trying to build some interest and

A Look Back Continued from front page

The walls were put up in 1827, and the first term of the school was in the fall of 1830. The first principal was Hiram Barney and the first Preceptress was Miss Mary Elliot. Over 90 students attended that year, either for the whole term or part of the school year. In 1845, the number of students attending Springville Academy was up to 130. Tuition starting in January, per term of fifteen weeks ran as follows: Languages, including Greek, Latin, French and Italian was $5. Higher branches, English was $4; Common $4, Changes for incidental expenses about the building was 25 cents. There was a notice in the paper on April 5, 1845 stating that the summer term of the Institution will commence on the 1st day of May, the year will be divided into three terms of 15 weeks each, with an examination at the close of each term, which all students were requested to attend. Mr. E C Hall was the Principal and teacher of Greek, Latin, German and Italian, Natural sciences, Ethics; Miss Silena Johnson was the Preceptress and

teacher of French, Drawing, Painting, Botany, Plain and Ornamental needle work. Also included in this ad was that Board for any number of students may be obtained in respectable families near the Academy for $1 to $1.25 per week. So, not only did you have to pay for the classes you took, but also for a place to stay while you were attending school if you did not live nearby. The building itself had a furnished room for the Ladies’ Department, a room for the Gentlemen’s’ Department, three recitations rooms, a library and Apparatus room and a large hall for public exercises. By 1847, there were four teachers, with students coming whose homes were in Freedom, Portage, Ashford, Centerville, Mansfield, Pavilion, Yorkshire, Otto, Boston, Franklinville, Hume, China (now known as Arcade), Great Valley, Groveland, Harmony, Machias, Collins and some from out of state. Now you see the reason why some of the students had to board with families in town as going back and forth each day was impossible,

especially in the winter months. The examinations were given at the end of the term with readings of compositions and test of classes in Latin, Algebra, Arithmetic, and Orthography, interspersed with vocal music. Then examinations in phonography (I had to look this one up… it is phonetic spelling, writing or shorthand), history, grammar and the branches of science. Music on the Piano while you looked at the exhibits of drawings and paintings, along with examinations in French and physiology. Who said our forefathers only learned reading, writing and arithmetic! Next week, you will learn all about Archibald Griffith, and why the schools are named after him. Be sure to stop by the Lucy Bensley Center on Tuesday, Wednesday or Thursday 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. and learn more about the town history… share your history with us! Email me at lucybensleycenter@gmail. com.


Springville Times

June 15-21, 2018

www.SpringvilleTimes.com

Page 7

COMMUNITY Concord Senior Center Upcoming Events

Concord Senior Center Week June 18-June 22 Monday, June 18 10 a.m. Making Stepping Stones w/Corky -FREE, 11 a.m.Stay Fit Exercises 12 p.m. Stay Fit Lunch, 2:45 p.m. Boys & Girls Club -working in Garden -weather permitting, 3 p.m. Care Givers Support Group Tuesday, June 19 9 a.m. Senior Club Trip , 10 a.m.Open Needle 11 a.m. Stay Fit Exercises, 12 p.m. Stay Fit Lunch

Monday

Tuesday

Thursday, June 21 9:30 a.m.Stitches Quilting Group, 11 a.m. Stay Fit Exercises 12 p.m. Stay fit Lunch , 12:30 p.m. Euchre Card Club Friday, June 22 11 a.m. Stay Fit exercise, 12 p.m. Stay Fit Lunch Questions about Senior Center-592-2764-Email-comcord2017sc@gmail.com

• Book Club: Monday June 18th at 11am. We will be discussing “A Man Called Ove” by Fredrik Backman. Everyone is welcome. You can request a copy online or at the Library desk. • Lap Sit with Miss Abbi: Mondays June 18th through July 9th at 10:30am. Join us for this fun program for children

completing the program will be invited to a final party with certificates and rewards. • Rocking with Pete the Cat! Monday, June 25th at 6 pm. Join us for stories, songs, and games with everyone’s favorite groovy character, Pete the Cat! Ages 3-6. Registration is required by Monday June 18th for this program. Call 532-5129 or stop by the Library. • Buffalo and Brandy Program: Tuesday, June 26th at 5pm. Our summer reading program “Libraries Rock” includes high energy interactive music along with magic and emphasis on reading. Please sign up to attend

Friday

30

31 ENTRÉE SALAD

1

4

5

6

7

8

Creamy Turkey Pasta Wax Beans Broccoli Lorna Doones (636)

Pork Stew Parslied Mashed Potatoes Biscuit Tropical Fruit (686)

Meatballs with German Sauce over Pasta California Mixed Vegetables Grape Juice Oatmeal Raisin Cookies (884)

Sloppy Joe on a Wheat Roll Fiesta Corn Cauliflower Fresh Apple Chocolate Milk (808)

19

25

26 ENTRÉE SALAD

Beef Macaroni with Shredded Cheddar Carrots Cauliflower Pineapple Tidbits (722)

14

Chef Side Salad Veal Parmesan with Tomato Sauce over Pasta Chef Salad Italian Green Beans Diced Pears (692)

18

Lasagna Roll with Tomato Meat Sauce Green Beans Cauliflower Diced Peaches (716)

Cranberry Chicken Salad on Lettuce Greens with Classique Dressing Wheat Bread Fresh Orange (792)

12

Turkey Tetrazzini Broccoli Carrots Carnival Cookies (672)

Grilled Chicken Caesar Salad with Caesar Dressing Wheat Roll Mandarin Oranges (805)

Sliced Roast Beef with Gravy Sour Cream & Chive Mashed Potatoes Green Beans Peach Bavarian (712)

FLAG DAY

Homemade Stuffed Pepper with Savory Sauce Mashed Potatoes Peas & Carrots Gelatin with Fruit (784)

Chicken Leg Quarter Oven Browned Potatoes Au Gratin Spinach Pineapple Tidbits (808)

15

Two Breaded Chicken Drumsticks Mashed Sweet Potatoes Broccoli Raspberry Sherbet (854)

20

21 Welcome Summer

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27

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BBQ Pork Ribette Mashed Sweet Potato Peas Watermelon (721)

Breaded Boneless Pork Chop with Gravy Scalloped Potatoes Country Cottage Mixed Vegetables Ambrosia (903)

FATHER’S DAY

Steakhouse Burger with Gravy Mashed Potatoes Carrots Wheat Dinner Roll Chocolate Éclair (897) Vegetable Quiche with Cheese Sauce Home Fries Wheat Roll Gelatin with Fruit (966)

Hamburger with Onion Gravy Oven Browned Potatoes with Peppers & Onions Seasoned Spinach Gelatin with Fruit (876)

For meal reservations, call the Erie County Stay Fit Program at (716) 592-2741

Collins Public Library Events ages 6 months to 2 years with a caregiver. A great introduction to early literacy skills with rhymes, finger plays, music, stories and more. Sign up required. Please call or stop by. • Lego Club: Tuesday, June 19th at 6:30pm. Ages 4-12. Registration is required so call or stop in to sign up! • Libraries Rock Summer Reading Program: Starts Monday, June 25 through August 13th. Children 0 to 12 can register. Pickup and return log book by August 13th. We will be offering a variety of programs, giveaways and contests all summer. Everyone

Thursday

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11

Wednesday, June 20 10 a.m. WOW Craft Group, 12 p.m. BCH-Diabetic Snack meal 1 p.m. Red Cross Blood Mobile, Week 4 Route 66 sheets in

Wednesday

28 No Meals Served

this program. Book Donations Needed: The Library is now accepting book donations for our annual book sale. Please no text books, encyclopedias, Readers Digest Condensed Editions, things that are moldy, or in very poor condition. Library hours: Monday, 10 a.m. to 8 p.m.; Tuesday, 10 a.m. to 8 p.m.; Wednesday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Thursday, 10 a.m. to 8 p.m.; Friday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Saturday, 11 a.m. to 3 p.m., Sunday, closed. For more information or to register for any of these events, call 532-5129 or stop by the library desk.

Family Day Returns to Catt. Co. Museum

The Cattaraugus County Museum has announced its Family Day at the Museum will return this year from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. June 16. Part of New York State’s Path Through History weekend, organizers said they have planned a day of programming for the whole family. Visitors can participate in the “Pioneer’s Journey” hands-on educational program and watch a blacksmithing demonstration on-site. Boy Scout Troop 627 will be selling hot dogs and other refreshments. The full schedule will also include: 12:30 p.m. — Fiddle Kids of Western New York 2 p.m. — Wild Spirit Education “Birds of Prey” The event is free and open to the public. The Cattaraugus County Museum is located at 9824 Route 16 in Machias. For more information, call 353-8200 or visit www.cattco.org/museum.

COMMUNITY CALENDAR June 16 Women’s Retreat r-spacestudio.com June 16 Holiday Valley Mudslide Obstacle race holidayvalley.com June 21 Band of Brothers at Fiddlers Green Park. Part of summer concert series. 6:30-8:30 p.m. June 28 Springville Jazz Band at Fiddlers Green Park. Part of summer concert series. 6:30-8:30 p.m. June 28 “World War I” presentation by Phillip Payne at Cattaraugus County Museum in Machias. Call 353-8200. 7 p.m. June 29-July 1 Ellicottville Summer Music Festival Featuring Uprooted (June 29), Dennis DeYoung: The Music of Styx (June 30) and Buffalo Philharmonic Orchestra with fireworks (July 1). Tickets and more info, ellicottvilleny.com. July 4 Gene Hilts & the Rustic Ramblers At Concord Community Park. Followed by fireworks. 5 p.m.

July 5 The Road Runners at Fiddlers Green Park. Part of summer concert series. 6:30-8:30 p.m. July 7 America Seneca Allegany Resort and Casino. Tickets $35. 7 p.m. July 12 Mercantile Musicians at Fiddlers Green Park. Part of summer concert series. 6:30-8:30 p.m. July 12 Traditional Folk Music of New York, Vol. II,” by Dave Ruch, Cattaraugus County Museum in Machias. Call 353-8200. 7 p.m. July 14 SCENe Garden Club third annual Garden Walk Downtown Springville. 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. July 19 Queen City Swing Big Band at Fiddlers Green Park. Part of summer concert series. 6:30-8:30 p.m. July 20 SGI All-Class Reunion at Fireman’s Park July 22 Second annual Food Trucks, Fire Trucks and

If you have an event to add to the community calendar, email info@springvilletimes.com.

Car Show at Fireman’s Park on Nason Boulevard. Car show 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.; food trucks all day. Craft vendor show new this year. Country band Barnstorm from 1 to 5 p.m. with beer pavilion. Free. July 26 Homemade Jam at Fiddlers Green Park. Part of summer concert series. 6:30-8:30 p.m. July 26 “Charles Huntington: Renaissance Man of Randolph” presentation by James Huntington, Cattaraugus County Museum in Machias. Call 353-8200. 7 p.m. July 27-29 Ellicottville Jazz & Blues Weekend Wander through the village and enjoy a variety of Jazz and Blues performances in the local restaurants bars, and street-side! More info at www.ellicottvilleny.com July 28 OnoFest at Onoville Marina south of Steamburg. Familyoriented event with arts, crafts, food, games and contests. Porcelain Bus Drivers to perform and Fireworks display at dusk. 1 to 9 p.m. July 31 Kane Brown concert with opening guest Smithfield

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of this notice were plans for the Holiday Valley not substantially wastewater treatexclusive provider compliedJune with15-21, 2018 ment plant, and the of Food Service in Page 8 www.SpringvilleTimes.com and an action, suit installation of a Ellicottville, NY, is or proceeding concontrol tank to regaccepting applicatesting such validulate sewer distions for Banquet ity is commenced charge, as well as Service Staff and within 20 days after other improveCabana Bar Serthe date of such ments as more fully vice Staff, cooks, publication of this identified in (or conbartenders and notice, or templated by) docuservers 2. such obligations mentation preHours will vary, were authorized in pared with the asbased on business violation of the prosistance of the Vilneeds. Positions visions of the Conlage in connection have the possibility stitution of New with the project, inof advancement to York. cluding all preliminyear-round with NOTICE OF BOND Daily Hours: Mon – Fri 9 am – 4 pm • Deadline: at 3 pm SUMMARY OF ary work and nebenefits. MondaysRESOLUTION BOND to a Box Number, cessarysend equipment, Experience in fast To respond to: All classified advertising requires VILLAGE OF RESOLUTION materials, and repaced restaurant SPRINGVILLE pre-payment prior to publication. (Box Number) The following is a lated site work and atmosphere or NOTICE IS (With the exception of established c/oofOlean summary a bondTimes any Herald preliminary catering is helpful. HEREBY GIVEN commercial accounts that are current) resolution 639 adopted and other imApplications accepTHAT A BOND Nortoncosts Drive by the Village provements and ted at the CenterRESOLUTION, A Olean, NY 14760 $ $ Reader Ads: First 5 lines – 9.64 (3 words per line)plate • 1.17 for each additional line Board of Trustees costs incidental Office at SUMMARY OF of the Village of thereto and in conHoliday Valley WHICH IS PUBSpringville on May nection with the finOr: LISHED HEREEmployment / Employment / Employment / Employment / Employment / Employment / The proancingLegals thereof (colE-mail to: WITH,Legals HAS BEEN 7, 2018. Legals jlockwood@ Help Wanted Help Wanted Help Wanted Help Wanted Help Wanted Help Wanted ADOPTED BY THE ceeds from the sale lectively, the “Purpose”), at an estimholidayvalley.com VILLAGE BOARD of the obligations ated maximum Fax to: MAINTENANCE OF TRUSTEES OF authorized in such Rohauer Home Andover CSD has Bolivar-Richburg EDUCATORS amount of 716-699-8263 Allegany Complex THE VILLAGE OF bond resolution Improvement CSD is accepting WANTED the following antishall be used for $1,565,000. Such for the elderly SPRINGVILLE, Roofing, Siding, All Mail to: Holiday applications for the CA BOCES cipated openings bond resolution auValley Resort, seeks reliable P/T COUNTY OF ERIE, the purpose of finHome Projects following position Career for the 2018- 2019 ancing a sewer thorizes the issuAttn: Food & Maintenance perON MAY 7, 2018 Employment to commence in and Technical Ed. school year: ance and sale of a son with basic AND THE VALID- system capital imApplications being Beverage, the 2018-2019 Division is seeking 1.) K-12 Full-time provements project, serial bond or PO Box 1048 knowledge of elecITY OF THE accepted school year: qualified Library/ Media such work to gener- bonds and a bond Ellicottville, NY trical, plumbing, OBLIGATIONS 585-403-6038 Physical applicants Specialist ally consist of (but anticipation note or 14731. drywall repair, AUTHORIZED BY Education for the following 2.) Elementary not be limited to) notes in anticipaNo Phone Calls, painting and light SUCH RESOLUTeacher position: Half-time Spec. Licensed Hair the installation of tion of the issuPlease. EOE janitorial duties. TION MAY BE (Preferred AddiRadio / TV Ed. Teacher Dresser wanted. approximately ance and sale of 20-24 hours/week. HEREAFTER tional Health Teacher (K-12 Certification Part time position 11,120 linear feet of such serial bonds, Must have own CONTESTED Certification) Position will preferred) Garage / flexible pay on excured in place in an aggregate tools, dependable ONLY IF: Candidates must commence the 3.) Middle perience. Please Yard Sales liners into various principal amount transportation and 1. (a) such obligabe NYS Certified. 2018-2019 school School Spec. Ed. apply at Cascades sanitary sewer not to exceed ability to be on-call tions were authorFor details & to year and will be Teacher 12:1:1 Hair Salon or call $1,565,000, such for occasional afterized for an object or mains and sewer ESTATE SALE apply online visit: located at the (K-12 Certification 716-592-2603. laterals, rehabilitaamount to be offset hours emergencies. purpose for which www.caboces.org June 22, 23 & 24 BOCES Center at preferred) tion of manholes, by any federal, EOE Send resume the Village is not EOE from 9-3 Olean. 4.) Elementary acquisition of sewstate, county and/or and references to: authorized to Deadline: 6/22/18 Restaurant & at 6499 Pinetree For more details STEM/ Science er camera for local funds reexpend money, or Catering Road, & to apply online: Cranberry Court, Teacher ceived. Such bond 3100 Cranberry (b) the provisions of CCTV inspection, Summer Time Ellicottville www.caboces.org 5.) Elementary Commercial installation of trickresolution was adRoad, Olean, NY the law which Employment EOE Teacher (Birth to Refrigeration Serling filter including opted subject to 14760 or email should be comCulinary & Grade 2 w/ vice Tech Wanted. associated equippermissive referencranberrycourt@ SAT. 6/23, 9-4. plied with as of the Service Positions: Elementary and/ Full Time position Fireworks Tent ment and facility dum, and such perbelmontmgmt.com 7349 Watson Rd., date of publication Centerplate at or Literacy extenopen -Experience Operators needed plans for the missive referenEllicottville. of this notice were Holiday Valley sion) Required now! Earn big dum period has wastewater treatVintage & HH. not substantially exclusive provider 6.) Secondary Location: money in short ment plant, and the elapsed without the Bar stools, small complied with of Food Service in English Teacher Southern Tier NY, period of time. Napoli Pizza Olean Ellicottville, NY, is installation of a filing of a petition. propane stove, TV, and an action, suit 7.) Coaches Olean NY Area Sales from June help wanted control tank to regThe period of problouvered drs., chan- or proceeding conaccepting applica8.) Special EduCall 800-544-4564 22nd to July 4th. nights & weekend ulate sewer disable usefulness for delier, lamps, misc. testing such validtions for Banquet cation or Openings available shifts, serious apcharge, as well as such purpose is 40 cabinets, vintage/ ity is commenced Service Staff and Classroom Aide Email resume to: in Salamanca, plicants only. Apply Cabana Bar Serother improveyears. A copy of the newer fishing within 20 days after (12:1:1) sharon@lindsey Olean, Yorkshire, at 671 E. State St. ments as more fully resolution summartackle, old Fisher the date of such vice Staff, cooks, Appropriate NYS refrigeration.com and Fredonia. Call No phone calls identified in (or con- ized herein is availPrice toys, kayak, publication of this bartenders and Certifications Fred at 330-774please. templated by) docu- able for public intools, misc. stuff! notice, or servers required. 6132 or email mentation prespection during nor2. such obligations Hours will vary, For details & how fkramer@fireworks. pared with the asmal business hours were authorized in based on business Wanted - FT and/or com today. to apply visit: sistance of the Vilat the office of the violation of the prowww.caboces.org needs. Positions PT NYS Licensed Legals Line Cook no lage in connection Village Clerk, locvisions of the Con“BOCES & District have the possibility Veterinary Techniexperience neceswith the project, inated in the Village stitution of New Vacancies” of advancement to cian. General vetersary. Will train right year-round with Wanted - Dump cluding all prelimin- Hall, 5 West Main York. EOE inary small animal NOTICE OF BOND person. 5 day work benefits. Truck Drivers, ary work and neStreet, Springville, SUMMARY OF Deadline: 6/18/18 practice. 401K plan RESOLUTION week, plus some exp. req. cessary equipment, New York. BOND Experience in fast matching up to 4% VILLAGE OF Sundays off. Apply Must have Class B materials, and reRESOLUTION paced restaurant and profit sharing. SPRINGVILLE in person Beef "n" license. Call lated site work and The following is a atmosphere or Pd. time off for full Rehabilitation NOTICE IS Barrel Restaurant. (716)676-2107 summary of a bond any preliminary catering is helpful. time position. Pd. Today in Olean HEREBY GIVEN costs and other im- Notice: The Village resolution adopted Applications accepCE and Travel. and Cuba has THAT A BOND provements and of Ellicottville will by the Village ted at the CenterUniform allowance. an opening for a RESOLUTION, A costs incidental start flushing Board of Trustees plate Office at Submit resume to: physical therapist. SUMMARY OF thereto and in conhydrants in the of the Village of Holiday Valley Olean Veterinary Please send WHICH IS PUBnection with the fin- Village on June 18 Springville on May Or: Clinic, West State resume to Heath LISHED HEREancing thereof (col- and continue E-mail to: St. Olean, NY Brown at rehab WITH, HAS BEEN 7, 2018. The prothroughout the jlockwood@ 14760. today_bradford@ ADOPTED BY THE ceeds from the sale lectively, the “Purpose”), at an estim- week. holidayvalley.com verizon.net. (716)372-5658 VILLAGE BOARD of the obligations ated maximum Fax to: OF TRUSTEES OF authorized in such amount of 716-699-8263 THE VILLAGE OF bond resolution $1,565,000. Such shall be used for Mail to: Holiday SPRINGVILLE, bond resolution auValley Resort, COUNTY OF ERIE, the purpose of finthorizes the issuancing a sewer Attn: Food & ON MAY 7, 2018 ance and sale of a Beverage, AND THE VALID- system capital improvements project, serial bond or PO Box 1048 ITY OF THE such work to gener- bonds and a bond Ellicottville, NY OBLIGATIONS anticipation note or ally consist of (but 14731. AUTHORIZED BY notes in anticipanot be limited to) No Phone Calls, SUCH RESOLUtion of the issuthe installation of Please. EOE TION MAY BE ance and sale of approximately HEREAFTER suchof serial bonds, 11,120 feet BY DEB EVERTS type oflinear cancer orofa story husband, Angelo Melaro, CONTESTED in an aggregate cured in place ONLY IF: their own. lost his battle in 2007 to principal amount liners into various 1. (a) such obligaThe American Cancer Little Valley residents renal cell carcinoma, kidney not to exceed sanitary sewer tions were author$1,565,000, such Society’s Relay Charlene her cancer. and Rohwer sewer and ized forFor an Life object or mains amount to be offset laterals, rehabilitawhich took placepurpose all day for June 9 daughter, Michelle Benson, “After five years or so, I by any federal, tion of manholes, the Village is not at the Cattaraugus County are both survivors of uterine decided to see if there was state, county and/or acquisition of sewauthorized to local funds reFairgrounds, part of the cancer. Rohwer, 62, who anybody out there that I er camera for expend money, or ceived. Such bond want to start ‘chapter CCTV inspection, year-long fundraising effort battled her cancer in 2000, would (b) the provisions of Book Consultation & Procedure resolution was adinstallation of tricklaw conclusion which that beganthe at the said her mother had both two’ by June 30th and receive opted subject to with,” she said. “Then ling filter including should be comof last year’s Relay event. uterine andequipcervical cancer, I met Bill, from West permissive referenassociated *FREE Sclerotherapy Treatment plied with as of the dum, and such perment and facility Organizer Sherry enduring radiation and Middlesex, Pa., who had lost date of publication for Spider Veins! missive referenplans for the of this notice were Charlesworth said Relay cobalt treatments. his first wife to Lymphoma dum period has wastewater treatsubstantially *$400 Value for FREE for Life ofnot the Fairgrounds “The Relay means a lot cancer. He’s the one who got elapsed without the ment plant, and the complied with Please Mention this ad when filing — of a petition. installation of a our family is in its third year at the to us because me into the Relay.” and an action, suit you book your appointment The period of probcontrol tank to regor County proceeding conCattaraugus aunts, uncles, grandparents Melaro-Brandenstein able usefulness for ulate sewer distesting such validFairgrounds in Little Valley. charge, — haveasbattled so many said, in addition to her late such purpose is 40 well as ity is commenced years. A copy of the she has lost a few Prior to that, the20 Relay different types of cancers,” husband, improvewithin dayswas after other ments as said. more fully resolution summarheld in Ellicottville the Rohwer friends to cancer over the the date ofat such in (or con- ized herein is availpublication of this20 identified school grounds for about Benson, 41, fought her years, in- as well as former templated by) docu- able for public notice, or years. battle in 2009 but, like her classmates and her mother spection during normentation pre2. such obligations mal business hours with theisasCharlesworth said they in pared mother, she in remission who was a breast cancer were authorized at the office of the sistance of the Vilviolation of the prowere not provided with survivor. and doing well. Village Clerk, loclage in connection visions of the Cona staff partner from the “The Relay is something “We’ve lost a lot of ated in the Village with the project, institution of New Main cluding prelimin-andHall, 5 Westyou American York. Cancer Society do because you hope to family all members Street, Springville, ary work and ne- said. this year, so SUMMARY they were OF make a difference somehow, friends,” Benson “The cessary equipment, New York. BOND considered aRESOLUTION “DIY Relay” for someone,” she said. uterine cancer alone is materials, and reand they did Relayison “In terms of fundraisers, generational lated site workfor andus.” Thethis following a preliminary their own. summary of a bond anyEvent Relay has brought the Leadership team costs and other imresolution adopted A total was not available American Cancer Society member Chrissy Butcher provements and by the Village at press time but,ofasTrustees of June costs more funding for research of Little Valley raised $85 incidental • MINIMALLY INVASIVE • FAST & MILD RECOVERY Board thereto in con6, the teams whoVillage were of part for her and Relay team, Shuhari and rides for people to go of the • PROCEDURE DONE IN OFFICE IN APPROX. 25 TO 45 MINUTES nection with the finSpringville of the Relay for Lifeon ofMay the for treatment. There’s much Karate Dojo, by donning a ancing thereof (col7, 2018. The pro• OVER 30,000 CARDIOVASCULAR PROCEDURES PERFORMED Fairgrounds had collectively more that a lot of people padded red suit and letting lectively, the “Purceeds from the sale pose”), at an estimraised $18,114.94 with a kids take turns punching her don’t know about.” of the obligations • TREATMENT FOR SPIDER VEINS ON THE LEGS AND FACE authorized in such goal of $40,000, which they ated Melaro-Brandenstein said to themaximum tune of “Hit Me With amount of WITH NO INJECTION AND NO DOWNTIME bond resolution hope to raise by October. the Luminaria ceremony Your Best Shot.” $1,565,000. Such shall be used for • INSTANT RESULTS FOR FACIAL SPIDER VEINS (NOT COVERED BY INSURANCE) bond resolution “We hadthe about 16 teams that concludes the Relay is Butcher, whoau-works purpose of finthorizes issusewer signed up,ancing but nota all inspiring and beautiful when for Newthe Directions in ance and sale of a system capital of them participated on imall the luminaria around the Randolph, said her uncle is a provements project, serial bond or Saturday. We don’t walk the track are lit. The ceremony survivor and her grandfather bonds and a bond such work to generanticipation or treated dirt track atallytheconsist fairgrounds. is to celebrate cancer is currentlynote being of (but notes in anticipanot be limited to) We walk around the midway survivors and remember for skin cancer. She and tion of the issuinstallation of area, whichthe is partly paved those who have battled her husband, Jim, used to ance and sale of approximately serial bonds, and part is11,120 surfacelinear treated,” participate in the Frewsburg cancer. feet of such an aggregate cured inisplace she said. “Olean not doing in “There’s a commonality Relay, but when Ellicottville principal amount into various their Relayliners this year, so they here,” she said. “Everybody Relay moved to Little not to exceed sanitary sewer $1,565,000, joined us for thisand year.” out there knows somebody Valley, theysuch started coming mains sewer amount laterals, rehabilitaThere were various whose lives has been here. to be offset by any federal, of manholes, fundraiserstion at each team touched by cancer whether “The last two years, state, county and/or acquisition of sewbooth during the Relay, it’s a family member, a we’ve hadreour own team, local funds er camera for ceived. bond where the CCTV teams inspection, sold or neighbor or a coworker. ShuhariSuch Karate Dojo, and was adof trickraffled off installation a wide-variety of resolution We’ve all lost someone and I’ve been on the committee. opted subject to ling filter including items. Theassociated raffles included I will continue to be here as it’s kind of disheartening permissive referenequipandwe such per- to do drawing for baskets, a picnic dum, to see so many months of long as continue ment and facility missive referenfor the table and aplans 55-inch TV. work, with so few people this event,” she said. dum period has wastewater treatThere wasment all kinds of food. showing up.” As with every year, elapsed without the plant, and the filing a petition. Each teaminstallation chose a different The fundraising continues Deb of Melaro-Brandenstein of a The period of prob- Bill control tank to regboard game to represent, through October. For more and her husband, able usefulness for ulate sewer that disso they incorporated information about this Brandenstein, of Olean, such purpose is 40 charge, as well as years. A attendance copy of the to particular game into their local event and all related were in other improvesummaras more fully resolution fundraisingments efforts. events, visit online at support the Relay. Both herein is availidentified in (or con-a ized All the participants have relayforlife.org, relayforlife. of them lost their late able for public intemplated by) docustory aboutmentation a friend preor loved spection org/thefairgroundsNY and spouses during to cancer. nor- Melaromal business hours one who has battled some Facebook. Brandenstein said her first pared with the asat the office of the

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June 15-21, 2018

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Page 9

OUTDOORS & Entertainment WVCS Drive Your Tractor to School Day

Cattaraugus County Museum Day June 16, 2018

photo by rich place

Games!

Prizes!

Dive into the many museums scattered throughout Cattaraugus County & feel the connection as you find your own Historic Path on Cattaraugus County Museum Day, part of the NYS path Through History Weekend. For Times, Addresses, and Information on what each participating Museum holds, please visit HistoricPath.com, or call 1-800-331-0543.

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We want to see what you’re up to this summer!

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Jamie Kuhn (left) of Springville finished second in the Lee Schmillen Memorial Western competition Saturday, June 9 at the Cattaraugus County Fairgrounds in Little Valley. Joe Shoelting of Akron (right) won first place and third place went to Tyler Hultberg of Warren, Pa. Taylor Schmillen (left on ground) of South Dayton presented Stoelting’s award in her father’s memory. Dan Laird, owner of D&A performance Horses of Franklinville, holds the trophy that Stoelting’s name will be added to. Photo by Rick Miller.

outdoor summer concert guide BY ALICIA DZIAK

Outdoor concert season is here in WNY! Whether you like your music on the country, rock, hip hop or throwback side, there’s something for everyone. Right here in Springville, the Thursday concert series is underway. Concerts are held from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. in the Fiddlers Green Park gazebo in downtown Springville. Shows are free and open to the public. In case of rain, concerts are held in the town hall at 86 Franklin St. June 21: Band of Brothers (classic rock) June 28: Springville Jazz Band (jazz, big band, swing) t July 4: Gene Hilts & the Rustic Ramblers (traditional county) at Concord Community Park followed by fireworks t July 5: The Road Runners (oldies rock ‘n’ roll) July 12: Mercantile Musicians (country, bluegrass and country gospel) July 19: Queen City Swing Big Band (big band swing) July 26: Homemade Jam (country and oldies) Aug. 2: Gene Hilts & the Rustic Ramblers (traditional country) Aug. 9: One Song (vintage country) Aug. 16: The Pyramid Band (big band) Aug. 23: Low Blue Flame (rock ‘n’ roll, country, blues) Aug. 30: Western New Yorkers (country music) Ellicottville’s Summer Music Festival is coming to Holiday Valley June 29-July 1. On Friday, June 29, Michael Glabicki, the lead singer of Rusted Root, and his new band, Uprooted, will take to the stage performing Rusted Root classics as well as new tracks. Opener in Funktional Flow. The following night, on June 30, check out Dennis DeYoung and the Music of Styx, celebrating the “40th Anniversary Grand Illusion Album Tour”. Dennis DeYoung is a founding member of STYX and the lead singer and writer on seven of the band’s eight top 10 hits. His live concert with his six-piece band showcases all the STYX Greatest Hits spanning the 70s, 80s and 90s. On Sunday, July 1, the Buffalo Philharmonic will be back for their 25th engagement at the Summer Music Festival. The show, “Vinyl Fever,” will feature songs from the Beatles, Billy Joel, Abba, The Beach Boys, Motown and more. The evening will conclude with everyone’s favorite 1812 Overture and Stars and Stripes forever to an incredible fireworks display. This is an all ages event, so pack up your picnic basket and bring the whole family. As always, 12 and under are free to both concerts. Bets pricing is available through June 18. For tickets and information, visit www. ellicottvilleny.com. July 6-8 brings the 27th annual Blue Heron Music Festival to Sherman, N.Y., and will feature Donna The Buffalo, The Felice Brothers, Giant Panda Guerilla Dub Squad, The Suitcase Junket, The Gunpoets, The Town Pants, Driftwood, Bobby Henrie And The Goners, The Probables, Danielle Ponder And The Tomorrow People and The Hindu Cowboys, among many others. A summer tradition since 1992, the Great Blue Heron Music Festival is an annual celebration that brings thousands of music lovers to the rolling hills of Western New York. With a wide variety of live original music on three stages – including the Main Stage, the intimate Tiger Maple Stage and a big-top Dance Tent that swings through the night – plus instrument workshops, dance lessons, and activities for both children and teens, the festival provides many ways to enjoy the weekend. Visit www.greatblueheron. com for more info.

Purchase $5 General Admission tickets at all 17 WNY Consumer’s Beverages locations, at the Information Kiosk on the Boardwalk at Canalside (until 2 p.m. on the day of the show) and on www.eventbrite.com. General Admission tickets purchased beforehand will come with a drink ticket, good for a free beer, wine, soda, or water at the concert; tickets purchased at the door on the day of the show do not include a free drink coupon. In addition, Canalside is also the site of other concerts this summer. On Saturday, June 16, head to Alternative Buffalo’s Kerfuffle 2018 from 1:30-11 p.m. On Saturday, June 30, The Summer Soul Festival, featuring Faith Evans, Eric Benet, Ginuwine, Next, 702, Lil Mo’ and more takes over the waterfront. Tickets are on sale at www.thesummersoulfest.com, Doris Records and Ticketfly.com Did you grow up in the 90s blaring Push It and Feel Me Flow on Majic 102? On Saturday, Aug. 11, Stage One Live Presents the I Love The 90’s Tour, featuring Salt –NPepa, Naughty By Nature, Color Me Badd, C&C Music Factory, Rob Base, DJ Kool and more, live at Canalside. Hip hop hooray ho! Artpark in Lewiston is another popular outdoor venue, one that overlooks the Niagara River gorge and boasts numerous shows all summer. Here is a schedule of their upcoming concerts: June 19: Bruce Hornsby and The Noisemakers & The Wood Brothers June 26: Blue Rodeo July 3: Steve Miller Band & Peter Frampton July 10: Barenaked Ladies, Better Than Ezra & KT Tunstall July 17: Tedeschi Trucks Band, Drive By Truckers & The Marcus King Band July 24: Gov’t Mule July 27: Fleet Foxes July 28: Ween Jul 31: Brit Floyd Aug 1: Portugal. The Man Aug 7: Jeff Beck & Ann Wilson Aug 10: Slightly Stoopid, Stick Figure & Pepper Aug 12: All Time Low & Dashboard Confessional Aug 14: Trombone Shorty and Orleans Avenue Aug 21: The Spinners Aug 22: O.A.R. & Matt Nathanson Aug 28: Boy George, Culture Club & The B-52s

Who doesn’t love a concert at Darien Lake? Make a day of it and ride some coaster before seeing the show. Darien Lake concerts include: June 19: Dead and Company June 24: Zac Brown Band June 26: Poison with Cheap Trick June 27: Dave Matthews Band June 28: Chris Stapleton July 3: Logic Canalside’s Thursday series started up last week with early 2000s hip hop stars Method July 13: Lynyrd Skynyrd Man and Redman. The remainder of the summer’s schedule is as follows: July 21: Lady Antebellum June 14: Fitz & the Tantrums July 22: Kesha and Macklemore June 28: Umphrey’s McGee July 24: Godsmack & Shinedown July 7: Vanilla Ice July 25: Warped Tour July 12: Arrested Development Aug. 3: Slayer July 19: Kenny Wayne Shepherd & Beth Hart Aug. 4: Dierks Bentley July 26: Father John Misty Aug. 7: Chicago & REO Speedwagon Aug. 2: Dark Star Orchestra Aug. 10: Jason Aldean Aug. 9: Headstones Aug. 12: Rob Zombie and Marilyn Manson Aug. 17: Mighty Mighty Bosstones Aug. 16: Miranda Lambert and Little Big Town


Page 10

Springville Times

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Father’s Day Continued from front page

obstacles and tons of mud! With two distances to choose from, both ending with the famous mudslide (which is like a Slip N’ Slide into a giant mud puddle), a fun after-party and plenty of laughs, this race will become a must-do on your June bucket list. Immediately following the Mudslide, head back up to Spruce Lake for Adventure Bound Onthefly’s Paddlefest, the kickoff to the summer water activities at Spruce Lake. On Saturday afternoon, enjoy SUP and kayak paddling, music, food and fun. On Sunday morning, there will be SUPs and kayaks on hand at Spruce Lake for demo along with paddle clinics, seminars, SUP yoga and kids events. Paddlefest runs from 12 to 7 p.m. on Saturday and 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. on Sunday. Come spend a beautiful weekend on the slopes and enjoy some unique Ellicottville events! For more info, visit holidayvalley.com. IF YOU’RE up for a little drive, the Buffalo River Fest will be happening all weekend. There will be fun for the whole family, including the Rigidized Metals River Fest Regatta, a waterfront photo and memorabilia display, “I Got It” Bingo, food and

refreshments, a kids area, vendors, historic walking tours, live entertainment, a Father’s Day fishing contest and much more. This event will be held at Buffalo River Fest Park, located at 249 Ohio St. in Buffalo near Michigan Avenue. Celebrate Father’s Day with a cruise along Buffalo’s waterfront! There is something for everyone, from a full three course plated lunch cruise, to a relaxing evening cruise with live music. Dads also get a free souvenir. For more info, visit grandlady.com. The Genesee Country Village & Museum in Mumford is a fun way to walk through the past with dad, and all fathers are free on June 17. Visit the farm and its animals, explore an octagon-shaped house, stop by the potter and blacksmith, see cooking demonstrations and even visit a real 19th century working brewery (and try some of the ales or hard cider). Take in a vintage baseball double-header at Silver Baseball Park, played by 1868 rules before the introduction of gloves and other protective equipment. (Games are at 11 a.m. and 1 p.m.) Join Professor Lowe as he demonstrates the fascinating, bangup chemical process that

the best advice on where to ride throughout the region. Father’s Day weekend No matter what your is the perfect time to show cycling skill level, you and Dad some love (and a Dad can take part in the great time!) by sharing Raccoon Rally Mountain a memorable experience Bike Race at Allegany State together at one of the Park on Sunday, June 17. region’s great outdoor The park once again hosts events taking place this one of the longest-running weekend. From hiking to mountain bike races in biking to hitting the links, Western New York in one of there are lots of great ways the most beautiful places in for families to get away for the region. the day and celebrate the This Cross Country special man in their life. Mountain Bike Race Zoar Valley, one of the begins in the Red House most beautiful valleys in area at 10 a.m. and uses New York State, is the the Art Roscoe Trail perfect place to spend System and the Thunder the afternoon exploring Run Singletrack. Visit wildlife and learning about http://www.heartrateup. the history of the region. com/raccoonrally18.html Naturalist Mark Carra is to register and view the going to be leading the schedule for expert, sport, Zoar Valley excursion on and beginner and novice Saturday, June 16 from 10 cyclists. There will be free a.m. to 2 p.m. This guided kids races at 1 p.m. prior hike will take participants to the awards ceremony, from Point Peter down where there will be awards to Valentine Flats where and cash prizes to the top the main branch of the cyclists, as well as a picnic Cattaraugus Creek meets the lunch and door prizes. South branch. Hit the links with Dad Carra will share this weekend at one of the information about the flora, region’s many picturesque fauna and the humans golf courses. Holiday who have occupied the Valley’s Double Black Valley throughout history. Diamond Golf Course is Interested participants the perfect place to spend should pre-register by the day. In addition to calling (585) 457-3228. beautiful views from every Cost is $7 per person, and hole, the 15-acre course the group will meet at Tops includes a 300-yard driving Friendly Markets located range, covered and grass at 184 S. Cascade Dr. in tees, target greens and a Springville. Don’t forget to ball machine. Treat Dad bring a bag lunch! to a lesson or two at the Fuel up for some fun prestigious Phil Ritson/Mel at Bike and Bean, located Sole Golf School, or join at 30 Washington St. in a summer league with him Ellicottville. One of the and meet new friends! area’s most popular bicycle Located at 9255 Genesee shops also serves delicious Road in East Concord, burritos and real fruit Concord Crest Golf Course smoothies. Why not try one is a great choice for a fun of their signature fish tacos, day with Dad. Concord made with wild-caught Crest is open to the public mahi-mahi, white rice, and offers the same avocado, red cabbage slaw affordable rates every day with Greek yogurt, salsa and of the week. Enjoy their lime! Treat Dad to a tasty 3-hole, par 10 practice lunch and some new cycling facility, as well as a variety gear at Bike and Bean, of lessons, clinics and camps where you can also get all for golfers of all ages. Call

BY MARY HEYL

generated hydrogen during the Civil War. The highly flammable, lighter-thanair gas floated Union spies above Confederate lines in gas-filled balloons. Learn all about 19th-century facial hair fashions, grab lunch at the Depot restaurant and wander the nature trails! For more info, visit www.gcv. org/events/fathers-day. Other Father’s Day weekend events going on in the area: • Take dad to the Buffalo Zoo to visit all the animals. Dads get in for only $1 on Father’s Day. • On Sunday, June 17, dads can take advantage of Fantasy Island’s Pay Like a Kid, Play Like a Kid offer with daily tickets for only $26.99. Pay the kids price and play all day long! • On June 16, take dad to the 10th Woods Walk to benefit Pfeiffer Nature Center at the Eshelman Property, located at 1420 Yubadam Road in Portville. • On June 17, enjoy some family time outside with the Sunday Family Walk at Beaver Meadows, located at 1610 Welch Road in North Java. If you’re mad about dad, this weekend is the time to show him how much he means to you! Happy Father’s Day to all the dads, grandpas and “second dads” out there!

Father’s Day Pancake Breakfast at Collins Center Fire Hall The Collins Center Fire Company Junior Firefighters are hosting a Father’s Day Pancake Breakfast from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. or until sold out on Sunday, June 17 at the Collins Center Fire Hall. The breakfast will include pancakes with syrup, applesauce, sausage and scrambled eggs. Gluten-free and buckwheat pancakes are available upon request. The hall is located at 3514 Main St. in Collins.

the course at 716-592-7636 to reserve your tee time. Give Dad a gift he’ll enjoy all season long with a membership to Springville Country Club, known as “WNY’s Friendliest Golf Club”! Springville Country Club considers itself one of the most available private courses in the region, as joining is easy and there are no tee times, even on the weekends. With some of the most affordable dues in Western New York, it makes a great gift for Dad—and perhaps yourself, too! Call the Club at (716) 592-4334 to learn more or visit the office, located at 14445 Cascade Road in Springville. Come dinner time, why not throw something on the grill with your own homemade sauce or rub? For a classic barbecue sauce, combine the following ingredients in a blender until smooth: 1 1/2 cups brown sugar 1 1/2 cups ketchup 1/2 cup red wine vinegar 1/2 cup water 1 tablespoon Worcestershire sauce 2 1/2 tablespoons dry mustard 2 teaspoons paprika 2 teaspoons salt 1 1/2 teaspoons black pepper Two dashes hot pepper sauce For a dry rub that can be made ahead of time and stored in an airtight container, mix together the following ingredients: 1/2 cup paprika 3 tablespoons cayenne pepper 5 tablespoons freshly ground black pepper 6 tablespoons garlic powder 3 tablespoons onion powder 6 tablespoons salt 2 1/2 tablespoons dried oregano


Springville Times

June 15-21, 2018

www.SpringvilleTimes.com

Page 11

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movements that work the entire body. Spending 10 or more minutes stretching, walking and doing a few back and arm rotations can limber the body up for the physical activity to come. Use proper form Think about the mechanics of lifting weights during a workout, as home and garden tasks may mimic movements made when exercising. The occupational therapists at Bend Spinal Care say that strain on the lower back can be reduced by positioning objects close to the body and its center of gravity when lifting them. Furthermore, people can contract their abdominal (core) muscles when lifting and bending to support the back. When lifting heavy objects, power should be derived from the legs and buttocks rather than the back. Keep items close Keeping work closer to the body will reduce the need for stooping, leaning or reaching, which should cut down on pulled muscles. Long-handled tools can help minimize reaching. Use step ladders to reach high areas or get down on padded cushions to work closer to the ground. This alleviates strain to the neck from having to look

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Call your local garage door professionals. up or down for extended periods of time. Raised garden beds can bring plants to a person’s level. The therapists at ProCare Physical Therapy say that working below shoulder level whenever possible can prevent shoulder strains; otherwise, perform tasks for no more than five minutes at a time. Invest in new tools Cushioned grips and grip handles can prevent wrist fatigue, as can hand tools that keep wrists straight to improve strength and reduce repetitive motion injuries. Long-handled tools and push mowers should be as tall as the person using them. Seek out tools that keep the body in natural positions to maximize efficiency. Even though gardening is viewed as a relaxing pastime, the work involved can be taxing on the body. Ergonomic tools and proper form can keep injuries at bay.

Specializing in garage doors and garage door openers including maintenance and repairs.

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40 E Main Street Springville, NY 14141 (716) 592-0341

Spring

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0% 84 + UP TO

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90

DAYS*

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2700

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FOR

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7 5 , ˨ & 2 8 1 7 <  6 8 3 3 /<  , 1 & 

12069 RT. 16, SOUTH OF GENESEE RD., CHAFFEE, NY

(716) 496-8859

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Springville Times

www.SpringvilleTimes.com

One Bedroom Apartments Available

June 15-21, 2018

visit our website at www.mahoneyassoc.com visit our website at www.mahoneyassoc.com visit our visit ourwebsite websiteat at www.mahoneyassoc.com www.mahoneyassoc.com

Springbrook Apartments

Servicing clients in the Servicing clients in the visit our website at www.mahoneyassoc.com Servicing clients in the visit our website at clients www.mahoneyassoc.com Servicing in Springville area for 33 yearsthe .. 33 years Springville area for .. Springville areaclients for 33 Servicing clients in the the 33years years Springville area for Servicing in Are you seeking a better yield or return on Are you youyour seeking a better better yield or return return on Springville area for 33 years years . on savings or investments? Are seeking a yield or Springville area for 33 . Are you your seeking a better yield or return on savings or investments?

109 N. Buffalo St. • Springville, NY 14141

716-592-3134 (P/F) 1-800-788-5552 TDD

manager.springbrook@gmail.com

Wall-to-wall carpeting, stove, refrigerator included. Low income housing, must meet eligibility requirements. Call for application.

your savings or investments?

Give us a call your savings or investments? Are you you seeking better yield or or return return on on Give us a yield call Are seeking aa better

Give us ainvestments? call to roll into an IRA ? Do you have ayour 401ksavings you are your savings orlooking or investments? Give us a callto Do you you have have a a 401k 401k you you are are looking looking to roll into an IRA ? Do Give us us aa call call roll into an IRA ? Give

Do you have a 401k you Giveare uslooking a call call to roll into an IRA ? Give us a Do you want a FREE second opinion your Do you have a 401k you are looking to rollon into an IRA ?

This institution is an equal opportunity provider and employer.

Do youDo have 401ka you looking to rollon into an IRA ? youawant want FREEare second opinion your us ainvestments? call Do you asavings FREE second opinion on your currentGive or Give us usoraainvestments? call current Give savings call current savings or investments? Do you want a FREE second opinion on your Do you you want want aa FREE FREE second second opinion opinion on on your your Do current savings or investments? current savings savings or or investments? investments? current

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FRIDAY, JUNE 29, 2018

Location: Springville Field & Stream, Chaise Road, Springville Time: 1 to 5 - Kids Camp (Ages: K – 4th Grade) 5:30 Closing & Family Dinner

716-592-9225 716-592-9225 12111 Rt. 240 12111 Rt. Rt. 240 240 12111 East Concord Eastof Concord Concord (North the Fireside Inn) East (North of theRt. Fireside Inn)& Co. 12111 240 Securities offered through Cadaret, Grant 12111 Rt. 240 Securities(North offered through Cadaret, Grant Co. Inc. Inc. of theRt. Fireside Inn)& 12111 240 Member FINRA/SIPC SecuritiesFINRA/SIPC offered through Cadaret, Grant & Co. Inc. Member Securities offered through Cadaret, Grant & Co. Inc. East Concord Mahoney & Sullivan Group Member MahoneyFINRA/SIPC &East Sullivan Financial Financial Group and and East Concord Concord Member FINRA/SIPC Cadaret, & Inc. entities. MahoneyGrant & Sullivan Group and Cadaret, Grant & Co., Co.,Financial Inc. are are separate separate entities.

Bible Story • Snacks • Games • Pop Bottle Rockets • Music • Bounce House • Slimed! Pre-registration not required but is helpful

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(North ofFinancial theFireside Fireside Inn) Mahoney & Sullivan Group and of the Inn) (North ofInc. the Fireside Inn) Cadaret, (North Grant & Co., are separate entities. Securities offered through Cadaret, Grant & Co. Inc. Cadaret, Grant & Co., Inc. are separate entities. Securities offered through Cadaret, Grant & Securities offered through Cadaret, GrantCo.&Inc. Co. Inc. Member FINRA/SIPC Member FINRA/SIPC Member MahoneyFINRA/SIPC & Sullivan Financial Group and Mahoney &&Sullivan Financial andentities. Mahoney Sullivan Financial Group and Cadaret, Grant & Co., Inc. are Group separate Cadaret, Grant & Co., Inc. are separate entities.

SUBSCRIBE TO

Cadaret, Grant & Co., Inc. are separate entities.

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12069 Olean Rd, Chaffee, NY 14030

716-496-8859

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716-496-8862 fax

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Open Mon-Fri 9-6, Sat 9-2

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See our facebook page for AMAZING MAKEOVERS!

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(716)938-6936

SALES HOURS: Mon., Thurs. 8am-7pm, Tues., Wed., Fri. 8am-6pm, Sat. 8am-1pm

www.RockCityChrysler.com

SERVICE HOURS: Monday - Friday 8am-5pm.

520 Rock City Street, Little Valley, NY 14755

NEW VEHICLE SPECIALS

2017 RAM 2018 CHRYSLER PACIFICA 2018 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN SE PROMASTER CITY NEW NEW

NEW

Your Price

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LEASE FOR

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Lease Payment is with CCAP financing for 36. Tier 1 Credit Only. Payment is with $2,995 due at signing. Taxes, Tags, Fees not included. 10k miles lease.

Your Price

2018 DODGE JOURNEY SE

NEW

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PRE-OWNED SPECIALS

2008 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN SE

2010 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN STX

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MUST MOVE AT

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PS-1412697 PS-1412697 PS-1412697 PS-1412697 PS-1412697 PS-1412697

Page 12

$5,997 $7,495

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2007 DODGE CALIBER SE

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PRICED TO MOVE AT

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$6,995 $3,997

$10,997

ROCK CITY IS A CHRYSLER BUSINESS LINK DEALER NOW AVAILABLE FOR SALES & SERVICE

6-15-18 Springville Times  
6-15-18 Springville Times  
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