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JUNE 8-15, 2018

VOLUME 3 ISSUE 23

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

SCA Gala June 9

We There was a noticeable amount of excitement from SGI students who went to France and Italy when they presented to the school board on Tuesday. A five-minute slideshow had dozens of photos of students having a good time overseas, and a pair of them talked to the board about their experiences. They also thanked the school board for approving the trip, and kudos need to also go out to the teachers and chaperones for organizing it. • Also on the subject of the school board, there was some lighthearted yet focused discussion at the end of the meeting about looking at the possibility of switching to paper straws. While cafeteria contracts and costs are hurdles in doing this — and we won’t get into the plastic versus paper debate — the fact the school board is supporting students who presented on the topic earlier this year is commendable. • The 5th graders were off this week on their annual class camp-out, and rain or shine, we’re sure they had a blast and made many memories with their friends, classmates and teachers! 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 9 SCA Gala June 9 Relay for Life Little Valley Fairgrounds

Looking for great fun for a great cause this weekend? Check out the Springville Center for the Arts’ annual Gala! Twenty years ago, artists, volunteers and members of The Springville Players cut the ribbon on a rented storefront space to create Springville Center for the Arts. Since that time, the organization has expanded to include several buildings, in-school programs, visiting artist residencies, professional staff, and programs encompassing workshops, theater productions, concerts, exhibits and more. The organization will be celebrating this milestone at their 9th Annual Gala and Mini-Golf Tournament on Saturday, June 9. The event includes food, drink, entertainment and a nine-hole mini-golf course crafted by local artists.

SGI Board Approves Preliminary Smart Schools Plan, Talks Potential Full-Time SRO BY RICH PLACE The SGI School Board of Education on Tuesday approved a preliminary plan on how the district will spend $1.69 million from the state’s Smart Schools initiative and also agreed to continue conversations about potentially hiring a full-time school resource officer. JoAnn DePue, director of technology, data and assessment, presented to the school board on the Smart Schools Bond Act, a referendum approved by the state in 2014 to provide funding for school districts to improve technology and infrastructure. With no deadline and essentially a new administration at SGI when Smart Schools was first approved, district officials took more time than other districts in fine-tuning a plan after realizing the district’s technological needs. The result is $1.17 million in spending on classroom learning technology that will focus on increasing mobile devices; spending $300,000 on infrastructure improvements and spending $200,000 on network fiber overlay work and improving energy power backup. “We really have thought about a long-term plan in order to spend this money over time to make it more sustainable for the district,” said DePue. The bulk of the plan centers around increasing mobile devices — whether it be tablets or Chromebooks, for example — and upgrading labs. The classroom learning technology aspect of the plan retains a five-year replacement plan for devices. The upgrades will aim to reduce the amount of learning spaces that have

See Gala page 10

See SGI Board page 6

Village Board Hears Results of Local Business Survey BY RICH PLACE The Springville Village Board on Monday learned more about what new businesses village residents, as well as nearby non-residents, would like to see as well as their overall thoughts on the local business climate. As a surprise to most on the village board, respondents of the survey conducted by Valient Market Research concluded that a new gym or fitness center, as well as a new ice cream shop and coffee shop, ranked near the top of the most desired new businesses. Village board members held discussion with Keith Schoonover, who presented on behalf of Valient Market Research, about the survey’s accuracy and how the data was acquired.

The survey consisted of 183 total respondents, with 100 of them being non-village residents who live within 25 miles of Springville. The other 83 were village residents, of which 52 took the survey online and the other 31 were contacted via telephone. The survey was conducted during the month of May. Village board member Nils Wikman questioned the legitimacy of the survey given the number of respondents, stating his thoughts that a sample size of only 83 in a village of about 4,000 was “way too small.” Schoonover contended the percentage of respondents in relation to the village size

said. “It’s somewhere around the order of a plus-minus 4 percent, which is stronger than what most political polls are that represent the

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BY JOLENE HAWKINS

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Christopher Stone’s son, Lucius Stone, who was born in Springville

PAGES 4-5 Athlete of the Week Season wrap-ups Club soccer

Emerling

actually led to more accurate numbers than traditional national polls. “Eighty-three people does represent a community of 4,000 statistically,” he

Celebrating the ‘Father of Concord’

a

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

Erie County Legislator John Mills speaks with members of the Springville Village Board during its meeting on Monday. Photo by Rich Place.

See Village Board page 10

June 10 Hike for Hunger Sprague Brook

195 West Main Street, Springville, NY (716)592-2881 www.emerlingcdjr.com

Kids Can Make a Difference ...see page 3

The term “hiraeth” is a Welsh word which means a homesickness for a home to which you cannot return, a home which maybe never was or the nostalgia, yearning or grief for the lost places of your past. When we remember the past, what do we really think of? Was it cookies with grandparents on a old porch, or the feeling we had as we ate them, sharing stories and laughing? When you go back home, is the feeling the same as it was 25 years ago? Has it changed? Does it fill the yearning you had? As I research the old newspapers and other archives, I wonder what to write, how to create articles for our readers and what it is they want to remember. I did not grow up in this area so it is all exciting to me. I want to create an article that will light up readers’ eyes and give them a warm feeling. I hope that I am doing so. With Father’s Day fast approaching, let’s take a look at just how and when it started. A Father’s Day celebration was held at the YMCA on June 19, 1910, in Spokane, Wash., by Sonora Smart Dodd. Her father, civil war veteran William Jackson Smart, was a single parent who raised his six children. Sonora was also a member of Old Centenary Presbyterian Church — now Knox Presbyterian Church — where she first proposed the idea. After hearing a sermon about Anna Jarvis’ creation of Mother Day See A Look Back page 6

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Springville Times

www.SpringvilleTimes.com

June 8-15, 2018

Letter from the Editor

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Last week was a week full of firsts for me. On Wednesday, my girls and I went to Sky High at Holiday Valley and got to participate in their photo and video shoot (if you’ve never been there, go!). On Thursday, I got to coach my very first Springville Soccer Club game when my U16 girls team traveled to Akron (also included my first lightning delay in quite some time). And on Friday, I got to fire a cannon behind the middle school as part of their Civil War Day (a big shout out to Joe Karb for the invite and the pic—check it out to the left!). All in all, it was a pretty awesome week! This week is one filled with some of my favorite ways to spend my time outside of work—hanging out with my family and my team and coaching soccer. Games and practice, watching my daughter ref and an all-day tournament on Saturday. I hope this week brings you lots of new adventures with friends new and old! - Alicia Dziak, Managing Editor, Springville Times

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From left:–Bill Krebs, Eleanor Eschborn, Clyde Drake, John Mills, Tim Hogues, Deb Hintz, and Mike Saccomanno at the May 30 Engage at Any Age event held at the Concord Senior Center.

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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.

@springvilletimes

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Springville Times

June 8-15, 2018

www.SpringvilleTimes.com

Page 3

LOCAL News Keeping healthcare Barn Wood Painting by SES local for you and Art Teacher Part your neighbors. of June 9 Relay for Life Common surgical procedures at BCH • • • • • •

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Keeping Healthcare Loca BY ALICIA DZIAK On Saturday, June 9, Relay for Life, the signature fundraiser for the American Cancer Society, returns to the Cattaraugus County Fairgrounds in Little Valley. Relay is no longer held in Springville like it once was, Little Valley is now the closest event of its kind. What exactly is the Relay for Life? It’s a team fundraising event where team members take turns walking around a track or designated path. Each event is 6-24 hours in length and each team is asked to have a member on the track at all times to signify that cancer never sleeps. Events are entirely volunteer-run. As part of the Relay event, which is meant to be a “great family event” according to event cochair Priscilla Snider, SES art teacher Rebecca Szpaicher will be offering a Barnwood painting session. At 3 p.m., for the Relay special price of only $20 per painter, people can paint a custom daisy on barn wood. Different colors can be chosen to represent the various cancers, and Szpaicher will guide participants through step by step. Other activities are planned throughout the event, including Zumba and what many consider the most moving part of the Relay, the Luminary Ceremony. Luminaries are created to celebrate cancer survivors and remember those who have lost their lives. Money raised from this

event will assist people facing a cancer diagnosis and provide funds for cancer research. Relay for Life begins at 11 a.m. with an Opening Ceremony featuring Honorary Survivors, one of whom is Jim Croft of Springville, who Snider met at Holiday Valley over the winter. Snider emphasized that Relay is a public event, and that while some teams have already been busy fundraising, people can still show up and register the day of. For more info, visit RelayForLife.org/ theFairgroundsNY and visit the event’s Facebook page (Relay For Life of The Fairgrounds).

SGI Kids Continue to Make a Difference

Payton Good

Julia Uhteg

Josh Sullivan

, 2018. All entries are due Saturday, June 9, 2018. Winner will be contacted by phone ket by 5 pm on Friday, June 15, 2018. Employees of Bradford Publishing/Springville es are not eligible. No purchase necessary. One entry per household.

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BY ALICIA DZIAK On Thursday, May 30, SGI seventh graders presented their Kids Can Make a Difference projects to parents and friends in the Middle School cafeteria. As part of their service-based projects, students were required to put together a presentation board with pictures and information about the organization they chose to

work with. Students worked with a variety of organizations and completed a wide range of community service. This is yet another example of what makes Springville such a great place to live, work and send our kids to school! Great job to all of the students and teachers.


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Springville Times

www.SpringvilleTimes.com

June 8-15, 2018

LOCAL SPORTS SGI Boys Tennis Finishes 10-5 Hours

Mon - Fri 6am - 10pm Sat - Sun 7am - 5pm

(716) 592-5510

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

Chloe Chamberlin Girls Track

Chloe is a junior who holds the school record in the 200 meter dash and is on the record breaking 4 x 100 meter relay team. This week she competed in the 100 meter dash, 200 meter dash, and 4 x 100 meter relay at the Section 6 Championship meet. Chloe qualified for finals in all three events ended up in 6th place in all of them. Chloe ran the anchor leg of the relay and the team finished in a school record time of 51.09 seconds. Nominated by Coach Mark Heichberger

Boys Track Competes at Sectionals

Submitted by Coach Joseph Marvin Congratulations to Nick Abdo, Seth Dash, Jared Reese, Topher Elkins and Brett Russell of the boys track team who competed in sectionals at Niagara Falls High school this past weekend. Nick Abdo led the team taking second in the 800 by one hundredth and breaking the school record with a 1:58.17. Topher Elkins took 4 in the 400, Brett Russell ran both the 3200 and 3000 meter steeple and Reese, Dash, Abdo and Elkins ran a season best time and just missed the school record in the 4x400. Congrats on a great season

Submitted by Coach Frank Noeson The SGI boys’ tennis team finished the 2018 season with a 10-5 overall record and 7-5 in division, earning the team a tie for second place in ECIC Division 3. Springville swept division opponents Pioneer (5-0, 5-0), Lake Shore (4-1, 5-0) and Maryvale (3-2, 3-2). The Griffins split matches with Iroquois, winning one match (3-2) and dropping the second (2-3). The team lost both matches to Cheektowaga (2-3, 2-3) and to division champs East Aurora (0-5, 1-4). SGI won all three non-league matches this season against Eden (5-0, 5-0) and Depew (5-0). Of the 75 individual matches this season, the Griffins won 50 and dropped 25. The records for each of the Griffins who played for points are listed below: 1st Singles: Michael Spagnola, 9-6 2nd Singles: Maxx Solly, 8-6 3rd Singles/1st Doubles: Grant Karb, 10-3 2nd/3rd Singles/1st Doubles: Matt Sion, 9-4 1st Doubles: Connor Hughey, 8-5 1st/2nd Doubles: Wyatt Cudney, 13-2

1st/2nd Doubles: Scott Russell, 11-2 3rd Singles: Mike Place, 0-1 3rd Singles: Zach Hughey, 0-1 2nd Doubles: Wyatt Fuller, 2-2 2nd Doubles: Nathan Myers, 1-1 2nd Doubles: Jackson Richert, 1-0 This year’s team consisted of 20 players and four managers. Each of these players, from top to bottom, showed tremendous growth throughout the season despite the limited outdoor practice time. Every player on this team demonstrated excellent sportsmanship while representing SGI in a very respectful manner. The team also earned the distinction of a Scholar Athlete Team with 16 of the players combining for a grade point average of 94.27. Two of the seniors, Matt Sion and Wyatt Cudney, were selected to the Section VI Spring Scholar Athlete Team. Congratulations to the Griffins for a very successful season both on and off of the tennis court!

personal best and Sonya Krezmien finishes with a new se lecha steep m 2000 the in rd school reco

Senior Mckenzie Engle throws the discu s at her last meet Saturday

to a 1st place finish Junior Payton Rowe hurdles her way spot at the state meet a elf hers ring secu les, the 400m hurd

Elle Russell finishes her high school track career in the 3000m run

Brett Russell not only competed in the 32000 m run but also the 3000m steeplechase​

gs 4th place in the 400m

Junior Topher Elkins sna

Photos by Jaime Dickinson

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Subject to terms conditions & availability. Allstate Fire & Casualty Ins. Co., Allstate Vehicle & Property Ins. Co., Allstate Property & Casualty Ins. Co. ©2018 Allstate Insurance Co.


Springville Times

June 8-15, 2018

www.SpringvilleTimes.com

Page 5

SPORTS & School Community Modified Lacrosse Wraps Up Season

UPCOMING EVENTS June 11 SES PTA Meeting

June 12 CES PTA Meeting

Submitted by Coach Jessica Wojtkowiak Last week, SGI’s modified girls lacrosse team finished a tough fought season going 2-10. Almost all games played were within 2-3 goals, with the Griffins unfortunately coming up short. This season, over 75 percent of the team was new, going into the first game seeing a field for the first time. The stick skills these girls are ending the season with exceed any other modified girls lacrosse team Springville has put together, while also trusting other teammates in the passing and catching game. I can’t wait to see what this team does as they continue to grow, and I could not have asked for a better team going into my first year coaching. All of their hard work truly showed. Great season Modified Girls Lacrosse Team!

SGI Sophomore Looks Back on Lax Season with Eden

BY ALICIA DZIAK

Last week, the Springville Times featured a story about SGI senior Dylan Noeller who plays lacrosse for the Eden Raiders as part of a sports merger between the two schools in boys lacrosse. In addition to Noeller, a Springville sophomore also plays for Eden’s JV team. Trevor Maracle has been playing lacrosse since he was eight. “I have played in Hamburg, Lancaster, and East Aurora,” he said of his experience. “I’ve always played in the summer, so the chance to play every day was amazing.” Playing lacrosse for a team based in another town

was different than playing on a team just made up of SGI students. “The biggest challenge was getting acquainted with everyone,” Maracle noted. “It’s always difficult learning everyone’s name and face along with developing chemistry with them. I wasn’t exactly sure what to expect, but the guys were so welcoming and nice that it made the transition so much easier. Having to get a ride to and from practice and games everyday was a challenge, so I’m grateful that my father was just as excited as I was for this opportunity.” He added that, “Their hospitality has really improved my opinion of the town and people of Eden.” Maracle is confident there

is more interest among SGI students and that he can possibly help recruit other students to play for Eden next year. While the JV team finished out the season

with a 5-10 record, Maracle said he wouldn’t trade the experience for anything. “I improved so many aspects of my game throughout the season,” he said.

Last week, the modified baseball team finished up their season. Photo by Jenny Sullivan

u16 girls avalanche - U16 boys griffins U14 girls wiLDcats-u12 boys griffins

BY ALICIA DZIAK Last Thursday, the U16 girls Avalanche traveled to Akron. After waiting out a thunderstorm, the game began 30 minutes late, and resulted in a 1-1 tie. Dru Robinson scored the goal for Springville, with the assist from Emma Gang. On the defensive end, Rachel Stressinger and Shay Ellis put in solid effort, and Logan Lukert played a great game in net. Lefties Shelby Stisser and Lily Dziak kept things strong on their side of the midfield. The girls had a bye this week but will play in Orchard Park on Thursday, June 14. Also last Thursday, the U16 boys Griffins faced off against Amherst for their home opener. After going down 1-0, the Griffins stepped it up, and came back for a 2-1 win. Both goals were scored by Jake Schreiber.

The U16 girls Avalanche waits out the thunderstorm in Akron before tying their game 1-1. Photo by Alicia Dziak

On Monday, the U14 girls Wildcats took on South Buffalo at home, and came away with a 7-2 loss. The girls really came alive in the end, with both Springville goals scored by Alainey Leatherbarrow late in the game. The girls will look for their first regular season

win on Monday, June 11 when they take on Concord (Fredonia area), the other new club in the league, at home. The U12 boys Griffins had a bye this week and will face Yemen on June 11. All four teams will also compete in the Odenbach

tournament this weekend, June 9 and 10, at the West Seneca Soccer Complex. Good luck to all teams as they make their tournament debut! Follow the teams on Facebook (Springville Soccer Club) and Instagram (@springvillesoccerclub) for the latest info.

June 21 Last Day of School (for students)

A Year of Memories: Yearbook Club

BY ELY SCHOSEK The end of the school year is always a busy time at SGI, and this is especially true for the Yearbook Club! This club is made up of a group of dedicated students and their advisor, SGI teacher Sara Kemmerer. According to Kemmerer, who has been the advisor of the club for seven years, the goal of the yearbook is “to try and show a good picture of what Springville represents.” The club meets formally once a week, but some students visit Kemmerer on a daily basis. The main focus of the group is to create a great book, but this is not a simple task. Kemmerer said that “it entails covering different events” such as sports and club activities. Though, this year student photographer (who also takes photos for the Springville Times!), Jaime Dickinson, helped the group by taking many of their sports photos. There are 12 students who have continuously put in time and effort to make the perfect yearbook. Becca Moriarty and Sydney Emley, two of the editors, stop by to see Kemmerer nearly every day to discuss every little detail. Moriarty, who is a junior this year and has been in Yearbook Club since her freshman year; she also intends on being a part of it for her senior year too. She is currently assistant editor and “primarily worked on designing pages for the yearbook but also helped Ms. Kemmerer review and check over all the pages before they were turned in.” Becca told me that she “personally enjoys creating the event pages the most.” This included pages for spirit week, Science Olympiad, and holiday weeks. She also said that she likes to “sort through all the baby ads and put them together.” The Senior Baby Ad section is a great way for parents to publicly recognize their graduate. These are often times purchased as a surprise gift to their children, and ads mean a great deal to seniors and their friends. Emley is currently the main student editor for the club. She is a senior this year and was also a member during her junior year. Emley said that she is “not in charge of any one specific task” but that she carries out a wide variety of tasks. This includes things like, “taking pictures, laying out pages, typing up club or sports rosters, creating and editing captions, and making sure the theme is carried throughout the book.” Emley said that she just does things that “fall within her realm of expertise.” She also helps Kemmerer with proofing pages made by other club members. Emley said that she “really loves the graphic design aspects of it” and her favorite part is “designing pages and choosing where to place the pictures, shapes, details, and color to create pages that are tied together and have a flow.” The Griffonell is a student-generated publication. These students are always hard at work on the book until the very last page is submitted. This takes almost the whole school year! In the fall, the club gives the student body the chance to submit their own photos, which may include pictures with siblings or pictures from summer vacations. Students may also submit pictures of them at work, during “fall fun”, or sports candids. The students that have put in extra time and effort to make a perfect book include; Jeremy Baker, Marykate Beyer, Sydney Emley, Alyssa Fregelette, Sam Gorski, Genny Kraft, Talia Mangano, Becca Moriarty, Dylan Noeller, Abby Stressinger, Elisabeth Sutton, and Haley Walker. Kemmerer thanks them for being as dedicated as they are! High school yearbooks were distributed to students earlier this week. Be sure to check out all of their hard work!


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Springville Times

www.SpringvilleTimes.com

June 8-15, 2018

COMMUNITY Artistically arranged floral for all occassions Wedding & Events • Birthdays • Personalized Sympathy Arrangements • Anniversary & All Life’s Events!

We also carry an extensive array of clothing & gifts 27 E Main Street, Springville NY • 716-592-5015 www.freshfloralandgifts.com

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.

Lyvester R. ‘Spoot’ Booth

SPRINGVILLE — Lyvester R. “Spoot” Booth, 61, of Elk Street, Springville, died Sunday (June 3, 2018) in Bertrand Chaffee Hospital.

He was born Jan. 19, 1957, in Springville, a son of the late Raymond and Dorothy (nee Wasson) Booth. He was a farm manager at Dygert Farms in Springville. He was an excellent mechanic, great dairyman and good friend. He is survived by his siblings, Betty (Dennis) Kruse of Springville, Barbara (Richard) Belscher of Springville, Raymond Booth of Springville, Carl (Louann) Booth of East Otto, Clara (Wilfred) Steff of Springville, John Booth of Delevan and Janice

(Robert) Arendt of Collins; and several nieces and nephews. Friends called from 2 to 4 p.m. and 6 to 8 p.m. on Thursday (June 7, 2018) at Smith-Weismantel Funeral Home, 271 E. Main St., Springville. A Mass of Christian Burial will be held at 11 a.m. Friday (June 8, 2018) in St. Aloysius Church, 190 Franklin St., Springville. Online condolences may be offered at www. smithweismantelfuneralhome. com.

Ready, Set, Mud!

Mudslide Next Weekend BY ALICIA DZIAK In the mood for some friendly competition? How about a chairlift ride, some snowmakers, a bunch of fun obstacles, lots of laughs, and oh yeah, did we mention MUD? It’s all back and it’s better than ever as the Holiday Valley Mudslide returns on Saturday, June 16. What sets the Mudslide apart from other area obstacle races? Well, first of all, it’s at Holiday Valley. The courses start by Spruce Lake and participants get to ride the Spruce chair to the top. That in and of itself is pretty unique! Another standout advantage of HV’s obstacles is that they’re focused on fun and nothing dangerous like barbed wire or fire. From the starting line at Spruce Lake, competitors can choose from two distances—a 3.5 mile or a 5.4 mile course. Runners must navigate numerous obstacles, ending with the famous mudslide down the bottom of the Yodeler slope. The 3.5 mile course goes along the ridgeline then down the hill over 11 obstacles. The 5.4 mile course with 14 obstacles adds quite a bit of uphill running, just in case you’re feeling especially tough. The route is slightly different from years past because of logging on the trails. This year, the Mudslide will feature three new obstacles. “The first one you’ll get to is at the top of Tannenbaum. It is a series of two giant rollers that spin, so you need to be agile so you don’t end up in the mud!” explained Jane Eshbaugh, Holiday Valley’s marketing director. “Next is the balance beam in the ‘big ditch’ area between Tannenbaum and Morning Star and third is the ‘great wall’ rope climb on Foxfire for the long course.” Eshbaugh noted that new obstacles come from a brainstorming session by many of the resort’s departments such as lodging, mountain ops and marketing, and then mostly carried out and designed by the mountain crew.

Want to make it even more fun? Costumes are encouraged, and prizes will be awarded to the most creative. Also new this year are competitive waves. Anyone who is serious about trying to win the overall prizes (1st, 2nd, 3rd male/female/ short/long course) should sign up for the first wave of the long course at 10 a.m. or the first wave of the short course at 11:15 a.m. Runners in all waves will still be timed. A portion of the proceeds will benefit Jim Kelly’s Hunter’s Hope Foundation, a non-profit organization committed to giving hope through education and awareness, research, and family care for Krabbe, Leukodystrophies, and Newborn Screening. The Kids’ MiniMudslide course is 1/2 mile long and will include several obstacles plus the mudslide, with start and finish lines at the Training Center. The Kids’ Race is $10 (ages 3 to 12) includes a t-shirt, register for kids online or at the Yodeler Deck on the day of the race. After all your hard work completing the course, join the fun at the postrace party. Tunes, games and plenty of liquid refreshments await on the Champagne Sundeck, just outside the Yodeler Lodge. The Vendor Village will have several local shops and related booths. Friends and family are welcome to purchase food and beverages

(featuring sausage, veggie burgers, beef on weck and more) and join in the fun, and a DJ will be spinning the tunes. Didn’t get a chance to sign up yet? No problem! You can register through Saturday, June 9 for $60 or though Friday, June 15 for $65, and even register last minute for $70 through 10 a.m. on race day at Yodeler. There is a max of 1,200 competitors. All competitors will receive a goody bag and a super cool finisher’s medal plus a hot dog or pulled pork sandwich and two beers (or beverages). Children as young as 7 years old can run on the 3.5 mile course, but they must be accompanied by an adult. Paddlefest 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 www. holidayvalley.com.

Shepherd Joins BCH Primary Care

Bertrand Chaffee Hospital has welcomed a new physician assistant to its Primary Care Practice as of June 2018. Rebecca Shepherd, PA-C has been a physician assistant since 2006. She has worked in urgent care and emergency medicine departments in the Buffalo area, also having practiced alternative and complementary medicine in Buffalo and Fredonia. She grew up in a family of physicians in Silver Creek, New York, and graduated with her physician assistant degree from D’Youville College. Prior to that, she earned a master of education degree from SUNY Fredonia, and spent many years teaching pre-K

through high school, and working with persons with developmental disabilities. “Shepherd is another great addition to our primary care practice,” said Nils Gunnersen, CEO. “We continue to recruit providers who believe in the value of local healthcare and who see the great things ahead for our facility, including the construction of a new medical arts building for primary care and specialty services.” Shepherd also has a degree in naturopathy, and continues to be very interested in natural medicine, alternative therapies, nutrition, lifestyle changes and preventive medicine. “I moved to Ellicottville four years ago

to enjoy more time outdoors and a more active lifestyle,” said Shepherd. “I am very pleased to be working so close to home in the wonderful community of Springville.” The practice is accepting new patients and also accepts all major insurances. For an appointment, call (716) 592-8140.

SGI Board

Continued from front page students sitting at a desktop computer, facing a wall. “We are really looking to take a lot of our devices and turn them into a mobile atmosphere,” said DePue. “That allows for a lot of different things. It allows for opening up the classrooms so you’re not tied to a wall, it allows for the ability of sharing, it allows for the mobility to be able to use devices in different ways instead of having to be seated at a station with a chair facing in one direction.” The plan will also focus on replacing some existing equipment in the district, namely the school’s SmartBoards that are approaching their 10-year expected lifespan. DePue noted the district has already been working with the capital project team to get security updates into the capital project and has also utilized the e-rate funding to upgrade the school’s wireless systems to prepare for upgrades like those outlined in the Smart Schools plan. The spending is not expected to take place all at once — as the district has to front the money to be reimbursed by the state — but that overall $1.69 million plan outlines the technology spending over several years. The plan has been posted on the school’s website,

where it will remain for 30 days. The board will then host a public hearing on the plan before giving it final approval to be sent to the state. ALSO AT the board meeting, Superintendent Kimberly Moritz was granted permission from the board to research the potential hiring of a fulltime school resource officer. The school currently has a part-time officer it shares with North Collins. “The compelling reason for me to recommend a full-time SRO is this: it is impacting our students,” Moritz said. “It bothers me every time I hear about a student who is fearful in our schools and the conversations they are having about what would happen if we had a school shooting and who would be there to take care of it and are our teachers equipped to protect us? “I think that an SRO can make a big difference as far as being the first person to respond, having that immediate connection to law enforcement and I haven’t taken a stand with you,” Moritz told the board. “I think as a superintendent it is my job to make a recommendation and sometimes to take the hard stand in a controversial area and I do believe we should be moving forward with a full-time SRO.”

The board discussed the idea for about 20 minutes and informally agreed on researching the potential hiring of a full-time SRO. However, it was also a general consensus that an SRO is only part of the overall conversation on school safety and noted it is a complex issue. “I look at an SRO as not just a measure of making a child feel safe but it’s a safety measure that we need to implement now while we try for a long-term solution,” said school board member Tyler Sullivan. There was significant conversation, initiated by school board member Jessica Schuster, about examining how the district already offers support staff to students with mental health issues, for example. Board members that Moritz, in her research of the position, obtain details on the hiring process, costs, impact on the budget and information on how an SRO differs from a traditional police officer. It is expected Moritz will report back to the board at the July or August meeting, potentially with the opportunity to hire a full-time officer before school begins in September. The next meeting of the SGI School Board of Education will be its reorganizational meeting at 6:30 p.m. Tuesday, July 11 in the high school library.

A Look Back Continued from front page

in 1909 at the Central Methodist Episcopal Church, she told her pastor that fathers should have a similar holiday to honor them. Although she initially suggested June 5, her father’s birthday, the pastors did not have enough time to prepare their sermons and the celebration was deferred to the third Sunday in June. Several local clergymen accepted the idea and on June 19, 1910, the first Father’s Day sermon honoring fathers was presented throughout the city. Here in Springville, by the 1930s there are ads in the newspaper for gifts and ideas to give dads. From cards to ties and taking him out to dinner, it seems like the ads told us we could do it all. But who was the first father in Concord? I choose to go with Christopher Stone. Stone, the first settler of the town of Concord, bought 787 acres of land for $1,575 in 1807. Near a replica log cabin built by high school students in 2007 using the old tools and plans of the original

log cabin, a stone marker erected on North Buffalo Street states: “Whence Stone came or wither he went is an unsolved mystery.” Well, that is not exactly true anymore. Through the wonders of the internet and old records that now can be searched more easy without travel, we know Stone was born on Sept. 14, 1774, to Abigail Stone in Rhode Island. Christopher Stone married a young lady named Rebecca (we do not know her maiden name — yet) and they had a son named Joel Stone on Aug. 27, 1796 in Vermont. They traveled about, had more children, and, in 1809, their son Lucius was the first white child born in the town of Concord. By 1815, the settlers in Concord numbered 85. We also know Christopher Stone and family in 1811 moved to the North Collins area. Records show that he served in the War of 1812 as a captain in the Regiment of Militia commanded by Col. Malory. Stone collected his land grant of 120 acres

in 1837. Using his land grant he moved to near Sandusky, Ohio, when he was 54 and lived there the rest of his life. I know he was still alive in 1858 stating he was 85 years old, as I found some legal documents from then. Not sure when he died or where he is buried, as I cannot find anything. But I would say that he should be remembered with a warm feeling for helping to establish the township of Concord and village of Springville on this Father’s Day. To all the other fathers, stepfathers and father figures that are in our lives, I wish you the warmest Father’s Day. May you all make memories that will light up your eyes and give you the warm feeling when you look back upon them in the future. For more information on any founding fathers in our town, stop by and visit us at the Lucy Bensley Center on Tuesday, Wednesday or Thursday from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., call us at (716) 592-0094 or email us at lucybensleycenter@gmail. com.


Springville Times

June 8-15, 2018

www.SpringvilleTimes.com

Page 7

COMMUNITY Concord Senior Center Upcoming Events

June 11-15 Monday, June 11 10 a.m.: Blue Cross representative here, 10:30 a.m.: SCENe Garden Club 11 a.m.: Stay Fit Exercises, 11:30 a.m.: Paint with Jody Noon: Stay Fit Lunch Tuesday, June 12 Home Bureau Tea, 9:30 a.m.: Route 66 Walk (meet at Sprague Brook Park or meet at Senior Center at 9:15 a.m. to carpool), 11 a.m.: Stay Fit Exercises Noon: Stay Fit Lunch, 1:45 p.m.: Women’s Club Wednesday, June 13 1 p.m.: Community Concerns representative here, 1:30 p.m.: Concord Senior Club meeting Thursday, June 14 9:30 a.m.: Stitches Quilting group, 11 a.m.: Stay Fit Exercises Noon: Stay Fit Lunch (Flag Day lunch), 12:30 p.m.: Euchre Card group Friday, June 15 11 a.m.: Stay Fit Exercises, Noon: Stay Fit Lunch (Father’s Day lunch) 12:30 p.m.: May-June-July Birthday Party presented by UnitedHealthcare

Monday

Tuesday

Wednesday

There will be a new computer class, Internet Intermediate, from noon to 2 p.m. Saturday, July 21. The class is expected to go beyond Google’s main page and participants will learn what this powerful search tool has to offer. Those interested are encouraged to register now, as the class fills up fast. All

interested. • June 14, 5:30 p.m., Father’s Day Special Event, best for ages 3 and up and dads. Children can bring dads, grandpas, uncles or any other important man in their lives. Celebrate Dad with stories, crafts and games. Snacks and a drink will be provided. Sign up requested. • June 15, 7 p.m., Paul Zittel and Pure Country. Part of the Music in the Library Concert Series. • June 16, noon, Tinkering in the Library, ages 1-12. With different rotating activities each month, there will be new

Friday

29

30

31 ENTRÉE SALAD

1

4

5

6

7

8

Creamy Turkey Pasta Wax Beans Broccoli Lorna Doones (636)

11

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

22

27

28

29

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

Hulbert Public Library Events

Collins Public Library Events classes are free and open to the public. Other upcoming events scheduled include: • June 12, 5:30 p.m., Wonderful World of Eric Carle Story Hour, ages 3-8 recommended. Join us as we explore the exciting and colorful world of Eric Carle. We will play games, make a craft and listen to various stories by Carle. Registration required. • June 12, 5:30 p.m., Evening Book Club. The club will discuss “Maus I” & “Maus II” by Art Spiegelman. Copies can be requested online or by stopping by the library desk. Call the library if

Thursday

28 No Meals Served

things to explore. Fun for the whole family. Stop by or call the library to sign up. • June 16, 11 a.m., Hot Dog Roast. Join the library for a special program. Friends of the Library will host a bake sale. 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.

• Karaoke and Open Mic night 6:00 pm to 7:30 pm on Monday June 11th • Drop in Rock painting open to all ages from 3-5 p.m. on June 12 • Pete the Cat! stories and crafts ages 3-6 starting at 10:30 a.m. on June 14 REGISTRATION REQUIRED. • Every Monday this month Drop in Lego club! Ages 4 and up from 3-5 p.m. • Every Friday this month Open play ages 10 and under 10 a.m.- 12 p.m. • Every Friday this month Gaming Unplugged ages 10 to 14 4-6 p.m.

COMMUNITY CALENDAR June 9 Relay for Life 11 a.m. Little Valley Fairgrounds June 9 Allegany State Park Get Outdoors Day 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., Summit Warming Hut on the Red House side of the park. Guided bird walk (9 a.m.), hike on Sweetwater Trail (10:30 a.m.), Summit Fire Tower tours (11 a.m. to 1 p.m.), fly-fishing demonstration (12:30 p.m.), mountain bike tour (2 p.m.) Call 354-9101 ext. 236. June 9 SCA Mini Golf & Gala at Springville Center for the Arts June 9 Women in the Outdoors Erie County Conservation Society, located at 13319 Miller Avenue, Chaffee. facebook.com/Women-inthe-Outdoors-SpringvilleStrutters. June 10 Free Car Wash Springville First UMC, 474 East Main Street, Springville. 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Youth fundraiser. June 10 Hike for Hunger Sprague Brook Park June 10 EVGV Trail Ham and Turkey Raffle Fundraising Party evgvtrail.com

June 10 East Otto Fire Dept. Chicken BBQ 8990 Reed Hill Rd., 11 a.m. to sold out June 14 “Alonzo Samson” presentation by Sam Genco at Cattaraugus County Museum in Machias. Call 353-8200. 7 p.m. June 16 Women’s Retreat rspacestudio.com June 16 Holiday Valley Mudslide Obstacle race holidayvalley.com June 25 Fiddle Kids will be at the Sardinia Meeting House 7 p.m. Admission will be a donation for the Chaffee Community Baptist Church Food Pantry. 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.

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

July 7 America Seneca Allegany Resort and Casino. Tickets $35. 7 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.

Mon - Thurs 9-9, Fri & Sat 9-10, Sun 12-6

July 22 Second annual Food Trucks, Fire Trucks and 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 “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 www.ellicottvilleny.com

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July 31 Kane Brown concert with opening guest Smithfield Cattaraugus County Fair in Little Valley. Tickets start at $40. Call (800) 514-3849 or visit cattarauguscofair.com.

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Springville Times

www.SpringvilleTimes.com

June 8-15, 2018

COMMUNITY BOLO Hosts Poverty Simulation for CES Students

Dilly Dallies Hosts Grand Opening

The first-ever Community Day on Friday, June 1 saw Colden Elementary students participating in a poverty simulation at the Bread of Life Outreach Center. With the help of a contingent of Bread of Life volunteers playing the roles of utility companies, banks and stores, students got to simulate the experience of what it is like to earn a salary, pay bills and buy groceries. Throughout the event, students enhanced their career awareness, practiced their social skills and developed their financial literacy. Along the way, students got to learn why the Bread of Life is such a valuable resource to many in our community and how they, too, can play a role in making a difference in the lives of others.

Owner Dylan Wheeler, along with his wife Sarah and son Maddox, cut the ribbon on June 1 on Dilly Dallies Spices & Sauces at 53 East Main St. in Springville. The business held a two-day grand opening celebration with giveaways and more. Holding the ribbon is Dylan’s uncle, Chuck Wilson, who owns a similar store in Tarpon Springs, Fla. Photo by Rich Place.

JDs Makes $280 Donation to The Club of Springville

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. New York State Police • FREEDOM — A one-vehicle accident was reported at 9:40 a.m. May 29 on Route 243 and County Line Road. Eric J. Halbert, 30, of Franklinville, was identified as the driver. No injuries were reported. • YORKSHIRE — Kassandra C. Kenny, 21, of Delevan, was charged at 8:20 p.m. May 29 with unlawful possession of marijuana, a violation. She was issued an appearance ticket. • YORKSHIRE — Paul L. Feller, 54, of Delevan, was charged at 9:30 a.m. May 30 with criminal obstruction of breathing, a class A misdemeanor, and second-degree harassment with physical contact, a violation. Feller was held pending arraignment. • FARMERSVILLE — William R. Nesbit, 32, of Franklinville, was charged at 10:43 p.m. May 31 with third-degree assault and three counts of endangering the welfare of a child, class A misdemeanors. He was released on his own recognizance. • FARMERSVILLE — Thomas P. Benjamin, 30, of Franklinville, was charged at 11:19 a.m. June 1 with driving while intoxicated and aggravated driving while intoxicated, both unclassified misdemeanors; seconddegree reckless endangerment and endangering the welfare of a child, both class A misdemeanors; and refusal to take a breath test, an infraction. Benjamin was issued tickets to appear in court at a later date.

An area kayaking trip was about more than just a couple dozen people enjoying the water in their boats, as proceeds from the get-together supported The Club of Springville. JDs Brew Pub on North Cascade Drive recently announced 28 kayakers helped the business donate $280 to The Club, formerly known as the Boys & Girls Club of Springville. In this photo, The Club board president Bill Gugino is greeted by a handful of JDs employees to announce the donation.

On Sunday, girls from the U16 travel soccer team were able to participate in a special yoga class at rSpace in Colden. Photo by Alicia Dziak

@springvilletimes

Civil War Day at Springville Middle School on June 1 • Photos by Alicia Dziak

The Allegany State Park Classic Car Cruise In Are you a classic car owner or classic car fan? Then this summer Allegany State Park is the place to be as we present our ASP Classic Car Cruise In. For classic car owners this is a perfect place to cruise the roads of the park and then show off your vehicle. For car fans this is a great place to check out vehicles from yesteryear. This family-friendly event will take place on the second Wednesday of each month from June 13 through Sept. 12. After cruising the park, vehicles will be displayed at the Red House Bathhouse parking area from 5-8 p.m. Registration is not required and all vehicles are welcome to be shown at this free event. For more information contact the Environmental Education Department at (716) 354-9101 ext. 236.


June 8-15, 2018

Springville Times

www.SpringvilleTimes.com

Page 9

COMMUNITY WVDP Presents Checks to WV Fire District, BCH and Mercy Flight

Bertrand Chaffee Hospital recently received a $5,000 check from the West Valley Demonstration Project as one of the valuable resources for WVDP employees and the surrounding community. Those present for the check dedication were (front row, from left) Dan Sullivan, Federal Project Director DOE-West Valley Demonstration Project; Kathy Paszkiewicz, JBR Representative to BCH Foundation; Teresa Donohue, BCH CFO; Lee Gordon, New York State Energy Research & Development Authority Sr. Project Manager; Calvin Batterson; and David Batterson, BCH Foundation Board member; (back row, from left) Bryan Bower, Director DOE-West Valley Demonstration Project; Ken Whitham, Vice President CHBWV Environmental, Safety, Health and Quality; Scott Anderson, CHBWV Deputy General Manager; Jeff Bradford CHBWV President & General Manager; Joel Maul, BCH Foundation; Nils Gunnersen, BCH CEO; and Edwin Heidelberger MD, BCH VP of Medical Affairs. Submitted photo

manager. “It provides an extra level of security and The West Valley Fire safety to all our employees.” District No. 1, along with Shawn Lafferty, chairman Bertrand Chaffee Hospital for West Valley Fire District in Springville and Mercy No. 1, said the funds are Flight, was recently presented annually by the presented a check for its West Valley Demonstration services on behalf of the Project, which he said is one West Valley Demonstration of the only nuclear cleanup Project. facilities without a paid fire The fire district, which department. oversees fire and emergency “It’s definitely a winservices at the project site win,” Lafferty said. “They on Rock Springs Road, train and practice safety and was given a $70,000 check that is a huge savings for by officials from the U.S. everyone involved. Because Department of Energy, the they focus a lot on safety, New York State Energy they have a pretty stellar Research and Development record. Authority (NYSERDA) and “We are there just in CH2MHLL BWXT West case,” he added. Valley LLC (CHBWV). The money awarded Bertrand Chaffee Hospital to the fire district is used and Mercy Flight were for equipment, trucks and given checks of $5,000 training for its members to each, as the hospital and provide essential services its staff provide medical to the community, Lafferty support and Mercy Flight said. provides air ambulance “For a volunteer service to the project. organization we have fairly The checks were awarded modern equipment and this for the services each is one of the reasons we can provides to the West Valley afford to do that,” he said. Demonstration Project. “The fire and emergency “We are fortunate to have services provided are these services available essential for the safety of the within our community personnel at the West Valley should the need arise,” said Demonstration Project,” Jeff Bradford, CHBWV said Paul Bembia, program president and general director at NYSERDA.

BY RICH PLACE

“We appreciate the time and dedication of these first responders and medical staff, who are ensuring that those working at the project and in the surrounding community receive outstanding care now and in the case of an emergency.” The $5,000 checks to Bertrand Chaffee Hospital, which is the nearest hospital from the West Valley Demonstration Project, and Mercy Flight are also for services the two organizations provide employees at the project. “Mercy Flight provides air ambulance service to the project site,” said Bryan Bower, WVDP Director for the U.S. Department of Energy. “All three organizations take part in joint emergency planning and onsite drills to ensure readiness. The employees of WVDP appreciate their continued commitment.” Officials from the DOE, NYSERDA and CHBWV on behalf of the West Valley Demonstration Project recently awarded the checks to officials with the West Valley Fire District No. 1, Bertrand Chaffee Hospital and Mercy Flight in separate ceremonial presentations.

The West Valley Volunteer Fire District No. 1 recently received a $70,000 check from the West Valley Demonstration Project as one of the valuable resources for WVDP employees and the surrounding community. Those present for the check presentation were: (front row, from left) Eric Boberg, West Valley Fire District #1 Commissioner; Shawn Lafferty, Chairman West Valley Fire District #1; and Dan Sullivan, Federal Project Director DOE-WVDP. (back row, from left) Kevin Murray, Chief West Valley Volunteer Fire Company; Tom Fontaine, CHBWV Manager Radiological & Industrial Safety; Bryan Bower, Director DOEWest Valley; Paul Bembia Director NYSERDA; Jeff Bradford CHBWV President & General Manager; and Scott Anderson, CHBWV Deputy General Manager. Submitted photo

Summer Camp Guide ART CAMPS

BY ALICIA DZIAK

Summer vacation will soon be upon us, and with it comes the question of what to do to keep the kids busy! For many, camps are just the answer, and provide great opportunities for them to keep learning while school’s not in session. Creative types will love the selection of art, music and theater camps all across WNY. Springville Youth Inc. and the Springville Center for the Arts offer children art programs for kids in grades K-12. For more info, call the SCA at 592-9038. Buffalo’s Albright Knox offers art camps for all ages: Adventures in Art (Ages 4–5), half-day workshops July 30–Aug. 2. Each day focuses on a different medium, such as ceramics, painting, printmaking and sculpture. Adventures in Art & Art Explorers, offer the following for kids ages 6–8: Art Explorers, July 9–13, 9 a.m.–noon; Painting, July 23–27, 9 a.m.–noon; Ceramics: July 23–27, 1–4 p.m. Art Discovery, for ages 9–11, includes the following: Drawing, July 9–13, 1–4 p.m.; Sculpture, July 17–20, 9 a.m.–noon; Comic Book Illustration, July 23–27, 1–4 p.m.; Art Classes, for ages 12– 14, include the following: Drawing, July 17–20, 1–4 p.m.; Ceramics, Aug. 6–10, 1–4 p.m. Art Classes, for ages 15–17, include AK Teens Building a Portfolio, July 16–20, and July 23–27, 9 a.m.–noon. Visit www.albrightknox. org for info. Head north to ArtPark in Lewiston for art camps, held July 9-13, 16-20 and 23-27. Campers will explore their creative minds with artist led workshops

including Drawing and Painting inspired by Takashi Murakami, Ceramics with Francesca D’Angelo, Pixel Art Sculpture, Assemblage, Textile and Glass. Morning workshops include: Ceramics: Discover various hand building techniques, such as coil and slab, using clay as a medium. Campers will throw pottery on the wheel, build vessels, experience a kiln firing, and much more. Each day will be an educational and fun way to create, build and get messy. Drawing and Painting: Guided by artist Richard Tomasello, campers will explore traditional as well as experimental forms of mark making. Inspiration will be drawn from Takashi Murakami’s exhibition The Deep End of the Universe as young artists create their own individual artworks. Free expression and creative process mark the imaginative experience in this morning workshop. Afternoon workshops include: Pixel Art Sculpture : Inspired by computers and gaming, young artists will make a pixel drawing and convert it into a sculpture that is 1 voxel wide with artist Brian Nacov. The sculpture can be curved or glitched as they assemble it. Fused Glass: Create one of a kind translucent artworks with Bruce Verbeck. Learn the basics of cutting and assembling glass for a kiln process. Assemblage: Campers will assemble sculptural works from mixed media inspired by DIY culture. Textile: Artists will have the opportunity to use fabric and play to manufacture Dadaist artworks For more info, visit www. artpark.net. Aurora Sewing Center at 659 Main St. in East Aurora, offers camps for various ages and abilities and guide

them to creating a variety of unique projects. Visit www. aurorasewingcenter.com for info. Dunkirk Camp and Conference Center, at 3602 Lakeshore Dr. East in Dunkirk, offers Theatre Camp July 1-7 for kids entering grades 3-10. Kids will spend the week crafting a production from the ground up. The week will feature designing and building sets, creative costuming, learning lines, and getting comfortable in front of an audience. In addition to traditional camp activities (camp fires, hiking, swimming, archery and more), the kids will have opportunities to play with stage makeup, painting, improvisation and many other “behind the scenes” adventures. Past camp performances have included kid-friendly adaptations of A MIDSUMMER NIGHT’S DREAM and OLIVER TWIST, among others. This year we will be performing, “It’s All Greek to Me! A Collection of Myths and Legends from Ancient Greece” Your young thespian is sure to leave camp feeling inspired by the creative process while learning what it takes to put on a play. A performance will be held for the parents Saturday morning before the children leave camp. Fine Arts Camp will be offered July 1-7 for kids entering grades 5-10, geared toward the aspiring movie maker, a budding photographer, or a painter/ sketch artist. There will be daily centering time to get those creative juices flowing, beautiful sunsets to inspire, and 110 acres of nature surrounding campers. Campfires and singalongs will close the evenings, and the week will culminate with an art show where each camper can display his/her week’s work(s). For more info, visit www. dunkirkcc.com.

3 Months: $20 6 Months: $30 1 Year: $49 SUBSCRIBE NO MATTER WHERE YOU LIVE!

Call Nichole at (716) 372-3121 ext. 266.


Page 10

Springville Times

www.SpringvilleTimes.com

June 8-15, 2018

ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS FOR INSTALLATION OF A NEW ASPHALIC SHINGLE ROOF AT 51 NASON BLVD. FOR THE Daily Hours: Mon – Fri 9 am – 4 pm • Deadline: Mondays at 3 pm VILLAGE OF To respond to a Box Number, send to: SPRINGVILLE All classified advertising requires ERIE COUNTY, pre-payment prior to publication. (Box Number) NEW YORK (With the exception of established c/o Olean Times Herald Sealed bids for Incommercial accounts that are current) 639 Nortonstallation Drive of a New will be reOlean, NY Roof 14760 Reader Ads: First 5 lines – $9.64 (3 words per line) • $1.17 for each additional line ceived by the Village of Springville, until 10:00AM local Bulletin Board / Employment / Employment / Employment / Employment / Employment / time on JUNE 21, Announcements Announcements Legals Events Help Wanted Help Wanted Help Wanted Help Wanted Help Wanted 2018, at the Village Office, 5 W. Main Got knee pain? Spectrum Triple Restaurant & SPCA SERVING RPJ Ready Print, Street, Springville, Andover CSD has Cuba-Rushford Back Pain? Play Catering ALLEGANY Inc. is hiring a NY 14141-0017, CSD is seeking the following antiShoulder Pain? TV, Internet & Summer Time COUNTY full-time Graphic at which time and NYS Certified cipated openings is seeking: Get a pain-relievVoice for $29.99 Employment Designer. "Bring Us Home" place they will be candidates for the for the 2018- 2019 - Customer Service ing brace at little ea. 60 MB per Culinary & Knowledge of new shelter compublicly opened following position: school year: Representative or NO cost to you. second speed. Service Positions: Adobe CS is pletion fund drive, and read. Physical 1.) K-12 Full-time (40 Hours) Medicare Patients No contract or Centerplate at required. Visit www.SPCA Copies of the bid Education Library/ Media Temporary Call Health commitment. We Holiday Valley rpjreadyprint.com allegany.org. packages are availTeacher Specialist Support Clerk Hotline Now! buy your existing exclusive provider for more Visit us on Faceable from the VilFor details & to 2.) Elementary (40 Hours) contract up to $500! 1-800-717-0509 of Food Service in book. SPCA information. lage Office at no apply online visit: Half-time Spec. Both positions are 1-800-961-4594 Ellicottville, NY, is Serving Allegany charge. If docuwww.caboces.org Ed. Teacher located in the Loan accepting applicaCounty, 1374 NY ments are requesEOE (K-12 Certification Homes For Rent ted to be mailed to Operations Center tions for Banquet State Route 19 Deadline: 6/15/18 preferred) Safe Step in Olean Service Staff and South, P.O. Box bidders, a check 3.) Middle Walk-in Tub Please apply on Cabana Bar Ser381, Wellsville, in the amount of School Spec. Ed. **STOP Help Wanted FOR RENT #1 Selling Walk-in our careers page vice Staff, cooks, NY 14895 $5.00 will be reTeacher 12:1:1 STRUGGLING Cascades Hair Available June 1st. Tub in North at https://www. bartenders and quired to be paid ON THE STAIRS** (ph. 585-593-2200). (K-12 Certification Salon is HIRING! Well-maintained America. BBB communitybankna. servers June is Adopt-Ato the Village of preferred) Give your life a lift Part-time stylist house in Great Accredited. Arthritis com/careers.htm Hours will vary, Shelter-Cat Month. Springville to cover 4.) Elementary with an ACORN wanted. Hourly pay and attach your Valley, 3 bdrm 2 Foundation based on business Promoting mailing expenses. If STEM/ Science STAIRLIFT! Call based on experibath, large fenced Commendation. Resume. needs. Positions kindness to needy mailing fees are not Teacher now for $250 OFF ence, (not commisyard. $1,000 per Therapeutic Jets. have the possibility animals in Allegany paid prior to the bid 5.) Elementary your Stairlift pursion) with flexible month plus utilities. MicroSoothe Air of advancement to County since 1911. opening date, the Teacher (Birth to chase and FREE hours. Please No pets. No Therapy System. year-round with respective bid will Grade 2 w/ DVD & brochure! apply in person at smoking. ReferLess than 4 Inch benefits. remain unopened Need CNA to care Elementary and/ 1-800-410-9172 our new location, Employment / ences required. Step-in wide Door. Experience in fast and returned to the for elderly couple or Literacy exten14214 Rte 219, Please call Anti-Slip Floors. Help Wanted bidder as a rejecmornings, 7-11 and paced restaurant sion) Springville, or call 716-969-3946 for American Made. atmosphere or ted bid. No more every other week6.) Secondary 716-592-2603 more information. Call 800-960- 6203 than one set of bids end & on call when catering is helpful. English Teacher Fast Paced for up to $1500 Off. Unable to work Applications accepwill be given to any needed. Call 7.) Coaches Automotive Repair due to injury or ted at the Centerone bidder. 716-372-6059. 8.) Special EduShop looking for an Legals HELP WANTED illness? plate Office at By Order of the cation experienced and Part-time weekCall Bill Gordon Holiday Valley Village Board Classroom Aide motivated A-Tech SAVE on Internet ends. Must be able & Assoc., Social Or: (12:1:1) ADVERTISEMENT Village of Requirements: and TV bundles! to lift 50 lbs. Security Disability E-mail to: Springville Appropriate NYS FOR BIDS The Hinsdale • NYS Inspection Order the best Saturdays and Attorneys! FREE jlockwood@ Liz C. Melock, Certifications FOR Central School Certification exclusive cable Sundays. Apply at Evaluation. Local holidayvalley.com Administrator required. INSTALLATION • Must have own and satellite deals Shamel Milling Co. District is accepting Fax to: Attorneys NationFor details & how OF A NEW applications in the Tools in your area! If 9384 Genesee Rd., wide 1-800-375716-699-8263 to apply visit: ASPHALIC • Valid Certification eligible, get up to East Concord, NY. following area: 6709 [Mail: 2420 N a definate Plus Mail to: Holiday www.caboces.org SHINGLE ROOF FULL TIME BUS $300 in Visa Gift St NW, WashingValley Resort, “BOCES & District AT 51 NASON MECHANIC/ Pay based on Cards. CALL NOW! ton DC. Office: Science Teacher Attn: Food & Vacancies” BLVD. DRIVER knowledge and 1-800-596-1750 Broward Co. FL CA BOCES Beverage, EOE FOR THE Please send certifications (TX/NM Bar.)] Career & TechnicPO Box 1048 Deadline: 6/18/18 VILLAGE OF applications to Mail or submit real Education Ellicottville, NY SPRINGVILLE Larry Ljungberg, sume in person to: Division is accept14731. Help Wanted: Roof ERIE COUNTY, Superintendent, Smart Health Econo Automotive ing applications for Hinsdale Central No Phone Calls, Installer. Must be NEW YORK Dental Insurance. and Body Shop Inc. a NYS Certified Please. EOE motivated & Sealed bids for InSchool, 3701 Main Most Dental ProVIAGRA and 5214 Maple Lane Science Teacher dependable. Relistallation of a New Street, Hinsdale, cedures Covered. CIALIS USERS! Cuba, NY 14727 at the CTE Center able transportation. Roof will be reNY 14743. No waiting periods! Cut your drug 585-968-0844 at Belmont. Pay depends on ceived by the VilApplications may Most Plans Start at costs! SAVE $$! Looking For For details & to experience. lage of Springville, be obtained on our About $1 a Day! 50 Pills for $99.00. apply online A New Job? Benefits offered. Child Care needed until 10:00AM local website at FREE No FREE Shipping! visit: Vacinek Heating & for the Summer time on JUNE 21, www.hinsdalebobCheck The Obligation Quote. 100% Guaranteed www.caboces.org Roofing. Call 2018, at the Village cats.org Call Now! and Discreet. CALL months. For details, CLASSIFIEDS EOE (716) 592-2727. call (607)731-6268 Office, 5 W. Main 1-855-398-5177 1-888-375-0229 Street, Springville, NY 14141-0017, at which time and place they will be publicly opened and read. Copies of the bid packages are availContinued from front page able from the Village Office at no entire United States.” survey included the charge. If docuall the county is on pretty ments are requesIn the survey, a new gym frequency of shopping good footing” and spoke to be mailed to or fitness center was the downtown versus onted South about upcoming road work bidders, a check only type of new business Cascade Drive — with nonandofthe cancellation of his in the amount re-dog roasts; that more than half of residents more likely$5.00 to will behot quired to be paid respondents said they would visit downtown, the survey the village board to the Village of like to see, Schoonover said. found — and the frequency approved Springville to cover removing the mailing expenses. Second was a new coffee of village residents leaving $75 feeIf for reservation of are not at Fiddlers Green shop, with 98 percent of Springville to shop mailing feesgazebos paid prior to the bid Book Consultation & Procedure village residents surveyed elsewhere, with nearly half Park opening date, theand Heritage Park; by June 30th and receive stating they could go to a leaving the village atrespective least bidDPW will superintendent Ken *FREE Sclerotherapy Treatment remain unopened new coffee shop at least monthly to go to a family Kostowniak informed the and returned to the for Spider Veins! occasionally. restaurant as the leading bidder as aboard rejec- the DEC requested Elsewhere in the survey, response. permission — which was ted bid. No more *$400 Value for FREE than one set of bids participants were asked Springville Mayor granted by the board — to Please Mention this ad when will be given to any you book your appointment about entertainment William Krebs said the access the former village one bidder. facilities with miniature survey was providedBy Order oflandfill on Mill Street the Village Board golf being the top new by a grant from Empire to install groundwater of monitors. The landfill was entertainment business State Development. Village A Springville desired by both residents more complete report removed from the DEC Liz C. Melock, and non-residents. A driving was provided to village active list in 1990; Administrator

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range also ranked high in the survey. Also, Schoonover said residents “overwhelmingly” said they would like to see a dog park in the village. “More than half said they would go there frequently and another 20 percent said they would go there occasionally,” he said. Other aspects of the

The course is set up around the 1869 former church that houses the Center’s programs. The winning team is awarded the Coiltown Cup at the end of the evening. Tickets include a food ticket and drinks. Craft brews will be provided by Steelbound Brewery and Distillery. Get sweet or savory, authentic crepes at Cruisin’ Crepes, served up by Ed Gath. BBQ and American cuisine will be served at Whole Hog, helmed by Kathleen Haggerty. Additional food tickets will be available for purchase. Ragweed, brings the sounds of hammer dulcimer, double bass, and mandolin under the basket raffle tent. Local donations and silent auction items are up for bid. All proceeds from the event support the Center’s busy

board members with hopes the report can be given to people interested in investing in the community. Also at the village board meeting: Erie County Legislator John Mills spoke with the board — and stayed for the entirety of the meeting — to provide updates from the county level. He said “all in

Gala

Continued from front page

summer programming. Later in the evening, the annual Milky Awards honor outstanding volunteers. This year’s recipients are former Board member Carla Roetzer, actor Tammy Catalano, and “Greenskeeper” volunteers Dave Stahley and Charlotte Dudley. The Slyboots School of Music, Art and Dance will hit the main stage at 8:30pm, after the award ceremony. Showcasing a variety of ensembles focussed on African dance and drumming, the Slyboots School has become a worldwide sensation having inspired tens of thousands of people all across the United States and Africa with authentic cultural entertainment. Gala sponsors this year include: Timberbuilt, Termini Associates, Scott

The village board OK’d the purchase of two new trucks for the DPW. The purchases, which were from Emerling Dodge, came in under budget, Kostowniak said. The next meeting of the village board is scheduled for 7 p.m. Monday, June 18 at the public safety building on Franklin Street.

Nachbar, DVM, Joseph Rumfola, DDS, CCB, Kelly O’Neal Adams, Esq., Springville Pediatrics, Springville Eye Care, St. Aloysius, Anything Printed, Springville Animal Hospital, Harris Beach, General Physicians, A Growing Business, SFA, Springville Door & Window, West Seneca Youth Theatre, Hodgson Russ, Nova Glass & Mirrors, Village Optical, Carla & Jack Roetzer, John Mills, Erie County Legislator #11, Concord Land Realty, Encorus Group Engineering, and JGR Capital. The Gala and Mini Golf Tournament will be taking place at Springville Center for the Arts, 37 N Buffalo Street, Springville, NY. The event starts at 6 p.m. on Saturday, June 19. For tickets, information about the event, call (716)


June 8-15, 2018

Springville Times

www.SpringvilleTimes.com

Page 11

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Page 12

Springville Times

www.SpringvilleTimes.com

June 8-15, 2018

Dilly Dallies Spices & Sauces 53 E. Main St. Springville 716-601-8099

Fire up that grill and try one of our tasty BBQ Spices, Rubs or Sauces this Father’s Day. We have gifts DAD is sure to love from hot sauces, to wing sauce, to hunting spices to BBQ. Hours: Tuesday – Saturday 8:30 to 6, Sunday 10 to 3.

Father’s Day Gift Guide Wendel’s Poultry Farm

Witter Davis Furniture

12446 Vaughn St (Ft. 240), East Concord 716-592-2299

Treat Dad to a delicious Wendel’s Chicken BBQ! Dine in or take out! Half chicken dinners include roll with butter and a choice of two sides. Let Dad sit back, relax and enjoy the day made just for him. BBQ hours: Saturday 11 to 3 & Sundays 11 to 5.

Shamel Millling Co.

69 E. Main St, Springville 716-592-2132

9384 Genesee Road, East Concord 716-592-7700 • shamelmilling.com

Whether he’s gearing up for the game, reading the latest headlines or catching a quick nap, we have options for all the ways dad likes to relax. Choose from rocking recliners, space-saving wall recliners and gliders that both swivel and recline. We have a recliner he’s sure to love. Hours: Mon – Fri 9-5:30, Sat 9-3

The Biggest Little Feed and Farm Supply Store in Town. Our store offers wild birdseeds, feeders and accessories, grills, farm supplies, locally made products, hardware, and landscaping supplies. Monday-Saturday 8-5 and Sundays 9-2. THIS FATHER’S DAY, GIVE DAD THE GIFT

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WAS $26,995

ON SALE NOW ON SALE NOW ON SALE NOW ON SALE NOW ON SALE NOW ON SALE NOW ON SALE NOW ON SALE NOW 2016 CHEVROLET EQUINOX LT AWD

P6312, V-6, AUTO, 6 SPD., CLIMATE CONTROL AC & HEAT, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, CD, PW, PL, P. SEATS, 59,000 PAMPERED MILES.

P6329, SILVER EDITION, V-6, AUTO, OD, CLIMATE CONTROL AC & HEAT, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, CD, PW, PL, P. LEATHER SEATS, ROOF RACK, 3RD ROW SEATING & MORE! SUPER CLEAN TRADE!

P6270A, 1.5 TURBO 6 SPD., AUTO, CLIMATE CONTROL AC & HEAT, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, W/MP3 HOT SPOT, PW, PL, 8 WAY P. SEATS, 20,000 MILES, BLACK & BEAUTIFUL, DON’T MISS THIS ONE!

TT027C, 1 OWNER, 17,000 MILES, CLIMATE CONTROL AC & HEAT, REMOTE ENTRY & START, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, CD, PW, PL, P. SEATS, 18” ALUM. WHEELS, JUST LIKE NEW.

WITH AUTO, OD, AIR CONDITIONING, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, CD, PW, PL, P. SEATS, ROAD WHEELS & MORE!

4 DOOR, “NEW STYLE” EFI 4 CYL., AUTO, 6 SPD., CLIMATE CONTROL AC & HEAT, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, CD, MP3, ONSTAR, XM SATELLITE & MORE! 19,000 MILES, MINT BRANDY WINE FINISH W/BLACK INTERIOR, SUPER SHARP.

EFI 4 CYL., 6 SPD., AUTO, OD, CLIMATE CONTROL AC & HEAT, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, CD, PW, PL, P. SEATS, 20,000 MILES, SHOWROOM NEW!

P6318, EXT. CAB 4X4 SHORTBED, 5.3 V-8, AUTO, 6 SPD., CLIMATE CONTROL AC & HEAT, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, CD, PW, PL, P. SEATS, 18” POLISHED ALUM. WHEELS, Z-71 TRAILER TOW, HEATED LEATHER & MORE! SUPER SHARP BURGANDY FINISH W/BLACK INTERIOR.

WAS $15,995

WAS $22,995

WAS $31,500 NEW

WAS $18,995

WAS $16,995

WAS $17,995

WAS $21,995

WAS $26,995

$11,860

$14,960

$22,800

$14,960

$19,800

$21,800

ON SALE NOW ON SALE NOW ON SALE NOW ON SALE NOW ON SALE NOW ON SALE NOW ON SALE NOW ON SALE NOW 2011 CHEVROLET 2015 CHEVROLET IMPALA LT 4 DR. EQUINOX LT AWD

2015 NISSAN ROGUE SV AWD

P6290A, V-6, AUTO, 6 SPD., CLIMATE CONTROL AC & HEAT, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, CD, PW, PL, P. SEATS, REAL NICE CLEAN TRADE! MUST SEE!

P6293, EFI 4 CYL., AUTO, 6 SPD., DUAL CLIMATE CONTROL AC & HEAT, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, CD, PW, PL, P. SEAT, ALUM. WHEELS & MORE! 33,000 MILES, GREAT BUY!

WITH PANO ROOF, ONLY 18,000 MILES ON THIS ONE OWNER TRADE, EQUIPPED WITH DUAL AC & HEAT, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, CD, MP3, PW, PL, P. SEATS, ALUM. WHEELS, AN ABSOLUTELY STUNNING EXAMPLE!

WAS $10,995

WAS $20,995

$7,860

2017 CHEVROLET EQUINOX LT

$15,920 $15,920

2016 DODGE 2015 CHEVROLET 2015 CHEVROLET 2015 CHEVROLET GRAND CARAVAN EQUINOX LT SILVERADO LT2 SILVERADO LT2 P6267, ONE OWNER, EFI 4 CYL., 6 SPD., P6157A, 4X4 DOUBLE CAB SHORTBED, 5.3 P6317, CREW CAB, 4X4, SHORTBED, 5.3 EFI SXT V-8, AUTO, 6 SPD., CLIMATE CONTROL AC P6259, V-6, AUTO, OD, DUAL AC & HEAT, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, CD, PW, PL, P. SLIDING DOOR & REAR, ALUM. WHEELS, READY FOR SUMMER VACATION!

AUTO, CLIMATE CONTROL AC & HEAT, DUAL ZONE, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, CD, PW, PL, P. SEATS, ALUM. WHEELS, ONSTAR, XM SATELLITE & MORE, 32,000 MILES, LIKE NEW!

& HEAT, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, CD, ONSTAR, XM SATELLITE, PW, PL, P. SEATS, TRAILER TOW, 18” ALUM. WHEELS, 28,000 MILES, SUPER SHARP!

V-8, AUTO, 6 SPD., CLIMATE CONTROL AC & HEAT, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, CD, ONSTAR, XM SATELLITE, PW, PL, P. SEATS, TRAILER TOW, 41,000 MILES, SUPER CLEAN.

WAS $21,995

WAS $18,995

WAS $18,995

WAS $29,995

WAS $32,900

$17,960

$18,980

$15,930

$16,840

$27,940

2016 CHEVROLET CRUZE LS

2007 CHEVROLET MALIBU CLASSIC

2017 DODGE RAM 1500 CREW CAB

TT103A, BIG HORN EDITION, 4X4, HEMI V-8, AUTO, OD, AIR, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, CD, PW, PL, P. SEATS, BLACK ON BLACK W/20” POLISHED WHEELS.

ON SALE NOW ON SALE NOW ON SALE NOW ON SALE NOW ON SALE NOW ON SALE NOW ON SALE NOW 1997 FORD 1-TON 2008 CHEVROLET IMPALA LT 4 DR. CREW CAB

$28,900 “22,000 MILES”

2016 CHEVROLET EQUINOX LT AWD

2016 GMC TERRAIN SLE

P6283, EFI 4 CYL., AUTO, 6 SPD., DUAL ZONE AC & HEAT, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, CD, PW, PL, P. SEATS, ALUM. WHEELS, 27,000 MILES, LIKE SHOWROOM NEW!

CT001A, 6 SPD., OLDER GENTLEMAN’S ONE OWNER CREAM PUFF W/26,000 MILES, BLUE & LIKE BRAND NEW! EVERY GAS MILEAGE, CHECK OIL RECEIPTS. TAKEN CARE OF OLD FASHION WAY!

P6240A, 4 DOOR, V-6, AUTO, AIR, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, CD, PW, PL, POWER SEATS, 158K, WHITE & CLEAN!

IC8, 7.3 DIESEL LONG BED, XTL CONVERSION TRUCK 4X4, AC, TILT, CRUISE, AM/ FM STEREO, CD, PW, PL, P. SEAT, FACTORY ALUM. WHEELS, SUPER NICE TWO OWNER TRADE-IN, MUST SEE! ALWAYS PAMPERED!

PIC, V-6, AUTO, OD, CLIMATE CONTROL AC & HEAT, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, CD, PW, PL, P. SEATS, A. WHEELS & MORE! OLDER COUPLES CREAM PUFF TRADE!

P6270, EFI 4 CYL., 6 SPD., AUTO, DUAL ZONE AC & HEAT, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, CD, PW, PL, P. SEATS, 50,000 MILES, ONSTAR, XM SATELLITE & MORE! JUST LIKE NEW!

P6228, EFI 4 CYL., 6 SPD., AUTO, DUAL ZONE CLIMATE CONTROL AC & HEAT, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, CD, ONSTAR, XM SATELLITE, PW, PL, P. SEATS, ALUM. WHEELS, DEEP GARNET TINT COAT, 17,000 MILES. STUNNING!

WAS $22,995

WAS $14,995

WAS $4,995

WAS $15,995

WAS $8,995

WAS $19,995

WAS $23,995

$18,960

$11,980

$2,580

$11,900

$6,500

$17,880

$19,860

ON SALE NOW ON SALE NOW ON SALE NOW ON SALE NOW ON SALE NOW ON SALE NOW ON SALE NOW 2014 HONDA CR-V AWD

2014 GMC SIERRA SLE Z-71 4X4

2017 CHEVROLET SILVERADO Z-71

P6093A, AUTO, OD, DUAL ZONE AC & HEAT, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, CD, PW, PL, P. SEAT, WHEELS & MORE! MUST SEE! BLUE & LIKE NEW!

TS083B, DOUBLE CAB SHORTBED, EFI 5.3 V-8, AUTO, 6 SPD., CLIMATE CONTROL AC & HEAT, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, CD, ONSTAR, XM SATELLITE, REMOTE START, HEATED SEATS, PW, PL, P. SEATS, TRAILER TOW, 30,000 MILES, 8” ALUM. WHEELS, FLAWLESS!

TTO80A, DOUBLE CAB 4X4 SHORTBED, 5.3 V-8, AUTO, 6 SPD., CLIMATE CONTROL AC & HEAT, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, CD, PW, PL, P. SEATS, TRAILER TOW, ALUM. WHEELS & ACCESSORIES, 19,000 MILES, MINT CONDITION!

WAS $17,995

WAS $29,995

WAS $36,995

$13,960

$28,500

$31,800

ON SALE NOW ON SALE NOW ON SALE NOW

2015 GMC CANYON CREW CAB 4X4

P6323, ALL TERRAIN SLE, EFI 300 HP, V-6, AUTO, 6 SPD., CLIMATE CONTROL AC & HEAT, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, CD, PW, PL, P. SEATS, BIG FACTORY A. WHEELS, ZR2 BOARDS, 30,000 MILES, BLACK W/BLACK LEATHER, MUST SEE!

WAS $33,995

ON SALE NOW

$28,900

2016 CHEVROLET SILVERADO HD 3/4 TON

2016 GMC ACADIA SLE 2 AWD

2017 HARLEY DAVIDSON ROAD GLIDE ULTRA SHOWROOM PERFECT! 7,000 MILES, VANCE & HINES HEADER, 4” MUFFLERS, LOTS OF EXTRAS, OVER $31,000 INVESTED. MINT CONDITION!

HURRY AT

$21,000 2007 CHEVROLET SILVERADO LTZ

P6162B, DOUBLE CAB 4X4, SHORTBED, LT, 6.0 V-8, AUTO, OD, CLIMATE CONTROL AC & HEAT, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, CD, PW, PL, HD TOW PKG., 16,000 MILES, MINT CONDITION, MUST SEE!

P6330, EFI V-6, AUTO, 6 SPD., DUAL ZONE AC & HEAT, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, CD, ONSTAR, XM SATELLITE, PW, P. HEATED SEATS, PL, A. WHEELS, 20,000 MILES, BLACK ON BLACK, SUPER SHARP!

TT090A, SHOW TRUCK, EXT. CAB SHORTBED, 4X4, 5.3 V-8, AUTO, OD, CLIMATE CONTROL AC & HEAT, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, CD, PW, PL, P. LEATHER SEATS, 4” SUSPENSION LIFT W/22” WHEELS, TRAILER TOW & MORE! MINT CONDITION, MUST SEE!

WAS $43,000 NEW

WAS $29,995

WAS $14,995

$33,700

$27,600

$11,500

ON SALE NOW ON SALE NOW ON SALE NOW

*DISCLAIMER: ALL PAYMENTS X 72 MO. @ 5% APR TAX & PLATES PAID

WWW.SHOPLANDMARKCHEVROLET.COM 41 East Main St., Randolph, NY 716-358-9009 www.ShopLandmarkChevrolet.com


Springville Times

June 8-15, 2018

www.SpringvilleTimes.com

Page 13

Don’t lose power during a storm...

Sales, Installation and Service

Are you ready for stormy weather?

BE PREPARED! Enjoy the comfort and security benefits of GENERAC GENERATORS

Cut Blooms That Will Last the Longest

Flowers may look beautiful in gardens and even when snipped and brought inside to brighten up a mantel or dining table. Unfortunately, cut flowers have a finite shelf life. While cut blooms can’t live forever, certain varieties will outlast others. Choosing flowers wisely for wedding centerpieces or keepsakes can help couples enjoy selected flowers longer. • Peonies: Peonies can last for about a week or two when brought indoors. HGTV says to snip the stems when the buds are tight, wrap them in newspaper and store them in the refrigerator until you’re ready to arrange. • Zinnias: These bright blooms can last for three to four weeks and are best harvested in summer. Related to the sunflower, zinnias are available in a wide range of colors. • Chrysanthemums: Widely referred to as “mums,” these midsummer to late-fall flowers can last between three and four weeks after being cut. Mums can be used to fill out floral displays because they tend to be inexpensive but durable flowers. • Coneflower: The purple coneflower is popular, but coneflowers are available in many colors aside from purple. Coneflowers attract butterflies and are beautiful in cut displays. • Ranunculus: Ranunculus mimic the look

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Interested in a new Garage Door?

Call your local garage door professionals. Specializing in garage doors and garage door openers including maintenance and repairs.

716-942-9935 / Main Office of roses and display layer after layer of silky, crepelike petals. These blooms can last a week or more in vases if they’re put in water right after being cut. • Carnations: Another budget-friendly flower, carnations are popular from early spring until late summer. Available in many hues, they can be used in conjunction with other blooms to create wellrounded floral displays that may last between two and three weeks. • Lilies: Lilies are traditional flowers that are beautiful to behold. Lilies are available in various sizes and colors and can be bought fresh year-round. Lilies often last longer than a week after being cut. Look for lilies with tight buds, as such flowers tend to last the longest. • Gladioli: The lovely flowers of the vertical-

growing gladiolus, which is sometimes referred to as the “sword lily,” are available in yellow, peach, pink, white, and other hues. These bulbbased plants can last up to two weeks after being cut and add variety and texture to floral displays. Although advice varies on how to keep cut flowers fresh the longest, veteran florist Nic Faitos, senior partner at Starbright Floral Design in New York, who has provided his floral expertise for Reader’s Digest, says the best approach is to keep vase water clean. In addition, ProFlowers suggests keeping cut blooms in a cool room away from direct sunlight and heat.

Peter Hunter / Owner

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(Cell) 716-864-9471 EXCAVATING • LANDSCAPING SITE WORK • DRAINAGE SEPTIC SYSTEMS

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CS Series

St. Paul’s Episcopal to Hold Rummage Sale

YOU KNOW ITS COMING! portion of the proceeds will benefit the Community’s Christmas Families. St. Paul’s in Springville, located at 591 East Main Street, is a small and vital parish which looks to spread the good news of God to their community. For more information about St. Paul’s, call the church office at 716-592-2153 or visit their website at http://www. stpaulsspringville.org/

Emerald Service

YOU KNOW ITS COMING! 0

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%

*

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UP TO

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84

2700

$

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CHOOSE UP TO $6250. IN DISCOUNTS OR 0% FINANCING PLUS DISCOUNTS ON IMPLEMENTS(WHEN PURCHASED WITH TRACTOR) Lawn CHOOSE UP TO $6250. IN DISCOUNTS Plus OR 0% FINANCING T R I - C O U N T Y S U P P LY, I N C .

*Offer available April 1,2018 – June 30, 2018. Cannot be combined with any other offer. Offer based on the purchase of eligible equipment defined in promotional program. Additional fees may apply. Pricing, payments and models may vary by dealer. Customers must take delivery prior to the end of the program period. Some customers will not qualify. Some restrictions apply. Financing subject to credit approval. Offer available on new equipment only. Prior purchases are not eligible. 6 Year Warranty for Non-Commercial, residential use only. 6 Year Warranty applies to CS, CK10, DK10 and NX model KIOTI tractors and must be purchased and registered between September 1, 2016 - June 30, 2018. Offer valid only at participating Dealers. Offer subject to change without notice. See your *Offer availablenot through 31, 2017. be combined with anyconsumers. other offer. Rebates and/or financing based on the purchase of eligible equipment dealer for details. Pricing in USD. Program availableDec. for consumer useCannot transactions involving Kentucky

Kioti.com

defined in promotional program. Pricing and rebates in US dollars. Additional fees may apply. Financing is subject to credit approval. Customers must take delivery prior to the end of the program period. Some customers will not qualify. Some restrictions apply. Offer available on new equipment only. Prior purchases are not eligible. Offer vaild only at participating dealers. Offer subject to change without notice. See your dealer for more information.

© 2018 KIOTI Tractor Company a Division of Daedong-USA, Inc.

HOURS: MON.-FRI. 8AM-5PM • WED. 8AM-6PM • SAT. 8AM-1PM

Residential & Commercial

PLUS DISCOUNTS ON IMPLEMENTS(WHEN PURCHASED WITH TRACTOR)

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

*Offer available through Dec. 31, 2017. Cannot be combined with any other offer. Rebates and/or financing based on the purchase of eligible equipment defined in promotional program. Pricing and rebates in US dollars. Additional fees may apply. Financing is subject to credit approval. Customers must take delivery prior to the end of the program period. Some customers will not qualify. Some restrictions apply. Offer available on new equipment only. Prior purchases are not eligible. Offer vaild only at participating dealers. Offer subject to change without notice. See your dealer for more information.

Jason Brown, Owner 716-352-4566 • EmeraldLSP@aol.com Fully Insured • Competitive Pricing • Free Estimates

HOURS: MON.-FRI. 8AM-5PM • WED. 8AM-6PM • SAT. 8AM-1PM

T R I - C O U N T Y S U P P LY, I N C .

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(716) 496-8859

WWW.TRICOUNTYSUPPLY.COM

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PS-1376410

Mowing • Rolling • Clean Up • Plowing • Lawn Seeding Postholes • Brush Hogging • Yard Drainage • Seasonal Home Maintenance

PS-1376410

St. Paul’s Episcopal Church in Springville will be holding a Spring Rummage Sale Wednesday, June 13 through Friday, June 15. The event will be held from 10am to 4pm each day. There will be an ‘Early Bird’ door fee of $1 on Wednesday and a Bag Sale at 2 p.m. on Friday. “This is a great sale, with something for everyone!” says Julie Kazmark, who is co-chairing the event with Pam Weaver. “Pick a day that fits your schedule and come see us!” The church is accepting donations of household, decorative items, books and costume jewelry (no electronics, please). Donations may be left at the back door of the church the week prior to the sale. A

(716) 296-5278 North Road Rt. 83 Cherry Creek, NY 14723

www.rodgersandsons.com


Springville Times

www.SpringvilleTimes.com

One Bedroom Apartments Available

June 8-15, 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

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?

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

manager.springbrook@gmail.com

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

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

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

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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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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.

ORDER EARLY TODAY! 29 N. Cascade Drive Springville, NY 14141

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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.

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12069 Olean Rd, Chaffee, NY 14030

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See our facebook page for AMAZING MAKEOVERS!

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Rock City

SMALL TOWN FEEL ROCK SOLID DEALS

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www.RockCityChrysler.com 520 Rock City Street, Little Valley, NY 14755

SALES HOURS: Mon., Thurs. 8am-7pm, Tues., Wed., Fri. 8am-6pm, Sat. 8am-1pm SERVICE HOURS: Monday - Friday 8am-5pm.

NEW VEHICLE SPECIALS

2018 DODGE JOURNEY SE

NEW

Starting at

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

NEW

Your Price

Your Price

$18,863 $20,866 $18,883

LEASE FOR

$288 PER MONTH

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.

PRE-OWNED SPECIALS

2008 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN SE

2010 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN STX

MUST MOVE AT

ONLY

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

Page 14

$5,997 $7,495

2011 MERCEDES SPRINTER VAN

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

6-8-18 Springville Times  
6-8-18 Springville Times  
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