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JULY 20-26, 2018
VOLUME 3 ISSUE 29
The official newspaper of the Town of Concord and the Village of Springville, serving Springville, the surrounding communities and Springville-Griffith Institute Central Schools
Fire Trucks and Food Trucks Event Set for July 22
BY RICH PLACE If you attend meetings of the village, town or school district, it’s no secret they tend to bring up terms like “shared services” a lot. Each board often mentions how they are working with others to make themselves more efficient while also helping save money. With that said, we commend the town and school for this latest attempt at shared services by allowing the town to collect school taxes. Plus, the agreement includes language that if it doesn’t work out — although everyone both hopes and thinks it will — it can be terminated. But it’s definitely worth a try. The ribbon cutting at McDonald’s is a cause for celebration and an amazing example of how quickly construction can be performed. Within a little more than a month’s time, the restaurant changed its look and how it serves its customers. Any improvements to an area business — whether it be ones on Main Street or down on South Cascade Drive — makes Springville a better place to live. Youth sports don’t stop when the school year ends, and a true testament and success story of that is the oldest rec softball team coached by Terry Skelton, who finished up their regular season with a perfect 12-0 record and also had a 22-6 win in the postseason on Monday. Congrats girls and good luck in the championship game on Monday! Have good news to share? Email us at info@ springvilletimes.com or stop by our office at 65 E. Main St. in Springville.
This may be the second year for the Springville Fire Trucks and Food Trucks event, but it certainly won’t be the same as what visitors saw last year. Of course, there will be fire trucks and food trucks during the event on Sunday, July 22. And there will be live music and a car show. But the event will also feature an estimated two dozen vendors and guests will likely notice the improvements to the grounds at Fireman’s Park where the event is held. “We got the grounds spiffed up,” said Phil Drozd, co-chair of the event. “It had been about 10 years since we did any real maintenance down there.” Aside from the changes to the buildings, a new vendor selection will provide event visitors with everything from wine tastings to Tupperware to women’s clothing, Drozd said. Word about vendors signing up for the event started in late spring, as vendors sought a place to display their goods in Springville following
the absence of the Dairy Festival. But many came regardless of that, Drozd said. “There’s a few local vendors but the bulk are from out-of-town and they haven’t been down here so they’re excited,” he said. Expected to make an appearance among the vendors is The Winery of Ellicottville, which Drozd said will offer tastings and bottles for sale. As far as the food trucks, there are three expected: House of Munch, Buffalo’s Best Grill & Catering and Green Acres Ice Cream. They’ll all be selling food throughout the day, with House of Munch potentially arriving first around 9:30 a.m. for those coming early for the car show. The car show is expected to be bigger and better this year, with nine trophies for various classes and dash plaques for the first 100 registrants. Drozd said he is hoping for See Food Trucks page 3
Springville Soccer Club ....see page 4
SGI All Class Reunion
Your Hometown Newspaper
The 6th annual SGI All Class Reunion will be held on Friday, July 20, from 5-10 p.m. at Fireman’s Park on Nason Blvd. Get your presale tickets for $5 through July 19 at Emerling Ford, Julie’s, Springville Hardware and Witter Davis, or purchase tickets the day of for $10. This 21 and over event will be held rain or shine, and proceeds support the Kiwanis Club and The Club of Springville.
Concord Town Clerk Softball Tournament to to Begin Collecting Benefit The Club SGI School Taxes of Springville
The SGI Central School District and Town of Concord recently approved a four-year agreement to allow the town clerk to collect school taxes. Pictured are (front row, from left) SGI Superintendent Kimberly Moritz, Concord Town Supervisor Clyde Drake, (back row) school district treasurer Sara Kennison, school business administrator Maureen Lee, deputy town clerk Stephanie Bacon and town clerk Darlene Schweikert. Photo by Rich Place.
BY ALICIA DZIAK
Looking to satisfy your competitive side? Join in the fun on Saturday, July 28 for The Club of Springville Softball Tournament. The event takes place at the Community Park, with registraion starting at 8 a.m., with the first game at 9 a.m. BY RICH PLACE A day of rounding the bases to raise money for The Club will be complemented by a Chinese auction and a variety of food and drink Cited as an effort to provide shared services while also giving for purchase. The Club of Springville, which recently merged with school district taxpayers a more personable way to pay their taxes, Springville Youth Inc. (SYI), offers school age child care programs at the SGI Central School District and Town of Concord have approved Springville and Colden elementary schools, after school programming on a four-year agreement to allow the town to collect school taxes.
July 28 Springville Fiddle Fest July 28 The Club of Springville Softball Tournament Aug. 1 Shake on the Lake Presents Richard III at Heritage Park
BY JOLENE HAWKINS
Looking back to 1870 here in Springville, we had a large number of German Lutheran families who settled in and were established in business or engaged in farming. In 1871, the Salem Evangelical Lutheran Church was officially organized. Rev. F.W. Schmidt was the pastor and a constitution was drawn up with the signatures of Carl Joerns, Henry Frubus, Henry Hilbert, Joachim Westendorf, Peter Hagelberger, Martin Hilbert, William Westendorf and Fred Schroder on it. Joerns, along with William Klein and Henry Wehling, were the first officers of the congregations. From 1876 to 1879, Pastor J. Sieck traveled by horse from Boston to Springville to serve both churches. There were several men who served as preacher as the church grew and, in 1883, Rev. J. Salinger became and stayed the minister for six years. He was at the deathbed of Fred Schaefer, who was a member and made a generous bequest of $1,000 so the congregation could at last construct a church building to call their own. In 1886, on the corner of Spring and Maple Streets, construction of a building began. Henry Felton was awarded the contract, but that did not include the foundation for the building so members hauled stones from
Emerling 195 West Main Street, Springville, NY (716)592-2881 www.emerlingcdjr.com
The Salem Lutheran Church
July 22 Food Trucks, Fire Trucks and Car Show at Fireman’s Park
See Softball page 3
See Town Board page 6
July 20 SGI All Class Reunion
the fields and built the church’s foundation themselves. On Aug. 28, 1887, there was a dedication of Springville’s first Lutheran Church. The interior was light wood with cherry trimming. Sun would shine through six stained glass windows. It sat about 200 people and there was a pulpit, elevated about 10 feet above the congregation, copying the See A Look Back page 8
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July 20-26, 2018
Letter from the Editor This weekend is reunion weekend in Springville. While I didn’t graduate from SGI, my dad has had his law office in Springville since right after I was born, and it was always a big part of my life. I grew up playing sports against the Springville teams, and recall matchups on the soccer fields and the basement locker room we used for basketball. I also spent many days making copies of my hands on the copy machine in my dad’s office on Main St. and perusing the Auction every week with my mom. I graduated from Holland, just a short distance a way, also purple and gold and also having their reunion weekend this weekend. While it’s not one of my milestone reunion years, I did get roped into playing in an alumni soccer game on Saturday with many of my high school friends and teammates. Running around on the field with my husband, my twin sister, my brother, and some of my other friends, trying to convince myself that I’ve still got it—that’s what it’s all about! (OK, full disclosure, this is a 35 and over game, and also called the “out of shapers” game.) There’s nothing like reconnecting with old friends, and reunion weekend is the perfect opportunity to do just that. Whether it’s over a bite at the Food Trucks and Fire Trucks event, a drink at the reunion tent, or realizing you’re not 18 anymore at a soccer game, this is your chance to reminisce and make new memories with people who knew you way back when. Enjoy! - Alicia Dziak, Managing Editor, Springville Times
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Redesigned McDonald’s Opens with New Service Opportunities
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Springville McDonald’s owner Harry Schatmeyer celebrates as he cuts the ribbon on Tuesday to ceremonially reopen the restaurant on South Cascade Drive following a month-long redesign. Joining him are a handful of McDonald’s officials — including supervisor Don Hayden and manager Amy Copeland — and Springville Mayor Bill Krebs. Photo by Rich Place. to commuters along South Cascade Drive looking for a place to eat as well After a busy month as the customers inside of construction, the the restaurant. But the McDonald’s restaurant on remodeling goes beyond South Cascade Drive has aesthetics. officially reopened with a Among the features are new look and new methods the much discussed selfof service for its hungry service kiosks, which give customers. customers the opportunity Although the driveto order from touch-screens thru remained open during instead of going to the the 31-day construction counter. phase, the restaurant was “The way we serve reconstructed both inside customers is going to be and outside and celebrated totally different now,” its new chapter with a Schatmeyer told the ceremonial ribbon cutting Springville Times following on Tuesday. the ribbon cutting. He noted “To be able to do what customers can still order they did — a total new at the counter if preferred, exterior and total new interior — in about 30 days but the kiosks’ goal is to eliminate lines and speed up is remarkable,” said Harry the ordering process. Schatmeyer, owner of the A significant change for restaurant. customers — regardless of “I would like to thank whether they order food at Harry for reinvesting the counter, via the kiosk in Springville,” said or through the mobile app Springville Mayor Bill even before they enter the Krebs. “It’s so very important that our business building — will be table service, Schatmeyer said. community is thriving and “They are going to sit continues their growth of down and we are going to our small, rural village. do table service,” he said. And it’s people like Harry “We are actually going to be to invest and reinvest in a thriving business that makes bringing the food to them, which is a big change.” our village really a good The mobile app will allow wonderful place to live.” The remodeled restaurant a family to place an order and pay for it ahead of time, now features a more then come sit down at the contemporary design, both
BY RICH PLACE
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SCA Hosts Jewelry Making Class
Springville Center for the Arts is offering a twopart jewelry making class on July 23 and July 25 from 6-8 p.m. Crystal Sopko will lead participants in creating a glass Czech crystal or pearl necklace with a toggle fastener and a pair of matching earrings. All the necessary tools and materials will be provided. Spoko has taught jewelry making classes for the past 15 years in several different district community education programs. “Jewelry making is a great way to make gifts for your friends and families as well as for yourself!” she said. The class will be held in the Vacanti classroom inside Springville Center for the Arts, 37 N. Buffalo Street, Springville, NY 14141. Interested students can call (716) 592-9038 or go online to SpringvilleArts.org. The cost is $20 per student and a $20 lab fee which will cover all supplies.
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restaurant and have the food brought to them, he said. “They’ll never have to come up to the counter or wait in line ever again,” he added. “The idea is to eliminate the lines and not even have lines for order. It makes it more convenient.” Schatmeyer stressed with pride that the majority of those who worked on the construction — most notably Mulvey Construction of Lockport — were locally based, including some right from Springville. Schatmeyer, who lives in Amherst, said he owns 14 McDonald’s locations throughout Western New York and was excited to come to the Springville community. During the ribbon cutting ceremony, he expressed gratitude to supervisor Don Hayden and manager Amy Copeland for their cooperation especially during construction. “(Amy’s) had to put up with a lot of construction and is now going to make everyone proud with a really great running restaurant,” Schatmeyer said. Schatmeyer took ownership of the Springville McDonald’s location on June 1 from longtime owners Mike and Diane Beatty. In a short speech
at the ribbon cutting, he thanked the family and called the Beatty family “an icon” for this area. Following the ribbon cutting, Schatmeyer noted the importance and significance of family when it comes to owning and operating a McDonald’s restaurant. He called himself — along with the Beatty family — second generation owners as both Schatmeyer and Mike Beatty had their fathers also own restaurants. “Mike’s father was one of the original owner/operators in Buffalo,” he said. “He owned the original store on Niagara Falls Boulevard, which I own now. And those icons of the past, like Mike’s father, they taught you everything. “We call ourselves second generation. We kind of grew up watching our mothers and fathers run the business. What I learned from the Beatty organization is that McDonald’s has been and will probably always be a family-run organization.” Also during the ceremony on Tuesday, Schatmeyer presented a $500 check to The Club of Springville, and president Bill Gugino accepted it with gratitude and offered comments.
Publisher Jim Bonn Managing Editor Alicia Dziak News Editor Rich Place Advertising Manager Jennie Acklin Promotions DIrector Kim Carrow Graphics Aubrie Johnson Writers Caitlin Croft, Deb Everts, 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.
July 20-26, 2018
LOCAL News Cattaraugus County Fair Returns July 30
BCH Adds Two Providers to Primary Care Center
Bertrand Chaffee Hospital has added two new providers to its Primary Care Center in Springville. Daniel Karstedt, PA and Kenneth Dabolt, PA will start seeing patients this name summer. a few. Find out more Daniel Karstedt, PA of the above shows. at www.hansenspectacular. specializes in family The July 31 Kane Brown com. medicine and earned his Also new this year show is sold out, but there BY ALICIA DZIAK master’s degree from is Bearadise Ranch, are even more events Mercyhurst University in which promotes habitat The Cattaraugus County planned in the Grandstand Erie, Pa. Prior to attending preservation and Fair is coming to the Little with free admission. Check school for his physician conservation for all bear out the World’s Largest Valley Fairgrounds July assistant training, he spent Demolition Derby plus SUV species. Learn about bears 30- Aug. 5! Get ready for four years at Mercyhurst amusement rides, animals, demolition derby (exhibition and gain an appreciation for College, where he earned them up close and personal. a bachelor’s of science only) on July 30, and the special events, music and WNY Pro Stock Tractor Pull Through their shows, they more at this fun-filled in biology. Karstedt is hope to educate the public on Aug. 2. annual event. originally from Eden and as well as entertain them Animal lovers will enjoy The Grandstand events is a graduate of Eden Jr./Sr. about the future of bears. sure are grand this year, with the numerous agricultural High School. Throughout For more information, visit his clinical year, he gained events at this year’s fair, the Monster Truck Rally, including 4-H Horse shows, www.bearadiseranch.com. Truck and Tractor Pull, experience in primary care Of course, no fair is goat shows, donkey and Demolition Derbies and and has a particular interest complete without an array great concerts sure to bring mule shows, rabbit shows, in dermatology and sports of amusement rides for the sheep shows and barnyard in great crowds and great medicine. He is a member of kids and the kids at heart. Olympics. excitement. the American Academy of As always, the fair is full Featured rides include On Aug. 1, the Charlie Physician Assistants. the Circus Train, Dizzy Daniels Band will take the of entertainment. “I hope to establish New for 2018 is Hansen’s Dragons, Farm Tractors, stage with their unique healthy long-term Fire Chief, Sky Diver, Spectacular, a fully self southern rock sound. relationships with my Hurricane, Grand Carousel, patients. I am excited to contained acrobatic thrill Monster Truck Shows Fun Slide, Zumur, Tiltshow. The Hansen family will take place on Aug. 3 provide accessible health A-Whirl, Pharaoh’s Fury tours the U.S. performing and 4, with the Big Rig care to those in our rural Magic Maze and more. at fairs and festivals, Truck Pull on Aug. 4. The community as I grew up and Visit www. Championship Demo Derby performing high speed reside in a small town and cattarauguscofair.com for juggling, extreme hula will be held Aug. 5 understand the importance hoops, aerial ring, Olympic more info and stay tuned Head to www.etix.com/ of keeping health care close to next week’s Springville trampoline and cubs ticket/v/13340 for $8 to home,” said Karstedt. Times for the schedule. advanced sale tickets to all spinning display just to
Gooseneck Hill Grand Reopening July 29
“I believe the close-knit community at Bertrand Chaffee Hospital will provide a very rewarding experience as a health care provider.” Kenneth Dabolt is a resident of Sardinia and earned his physician assistant degree from Daemen College. His clinical rotations included ob/gyn, emergency medicine, dermatology, plastic surgery, general surgery and pediatrics. He is a member of the Western New York Physician Assistant Association and the American Academy of Physician Assistants. “I grew up in this area and I’m proud to be able to practice medicine in my hometown,” said Dabolt. “Primary care visits are an
essential way for patients to maintain their good health, and I’m looking forward to contributing to better health outcomes in our region.” CEO Nils Gunnersen noted that while many rural healthcare facilities are challenged in finding primary care providers, Bertrand Chaffee Hospital has been fortunate in that regard since opening its practice in 2010. “The talented physicians, physician assistants and nurse practitioners that we have recruited to Springville believe, as we do, in the value of rural healthcare.” The BCH Primary Care Center is accepting new patients and all major insurances. Call (716) 5928140 for an appointment.
Continued from front page 100 cars to be part of this year’s event. The car show takes place from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Live music will take place from 1 to 5 p.m. with top 40 country band Barnstorm. “Come enjoy some food trucks and listen to the band,” Drozd said.
The Fire Trucks and Food Trucks move to a Sunday works better for the car show schedule, he said, and moving it up a week complements the AllClass Reunion on July 20 while not conflicting with Fiddlefest scheduled for July 28. “We’ve been meeting
with them since February on this,” Drozd said about organizers of the All-Class Reunion, “to make it more of a weekend event and split the cost for portajohns, table rentals and tent rentals.” The event benefits the Springville Volunteer Fire Company.
The second annual Fire Trucks and Food Trucks takes place from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. at Springville Fireman’s Park, located on Nason Boulevard. The event is free and open to the public.
Jennie B. Richmond Nursing Home provides a bridge from hospital to home with a 7 day a week Rehab Program Gooseneck Hill Waterfowl Sanctuary, the largest covered waterfowl Sanctuary in the world is having a Grand Reopening and Rubber Duckie Festival on Sunday, July 29 from 12-5 p.m. at the Sanctuary at 5067 Townline Road, Delevan, NY 14042. See a 10 ft. tall Rubber Duck and have your picture taken with it. Gooseneck Hill was destroyed by the 20” snowstorm on March 2. Then on June 13, four huge trees came down on the net above one of the ponds in the lower aviary and again destroyed more netting and fencing. This is the third time there was extensive damage to the aviaries. (The first time was in 2009 when the lower aviary was completely destroyed by the flood. At that time both aviaries were severely damaged.) Gooseneck Hill is now repaired and is open on July 29. Over 200 plants and trees were planted, netting
and fencing was repaired, steel posts were put up outside to support the fence and net; 27,000 hog rings were used to put the net back together. Nip N’ Tuck with Dave Tucker on guitar will be playing, Colden Mill will be serving pulled pork, hamburgers, hot dogs, mac and cheese, desserts and more. Guided bird tours will be given throughout the day and are $2 for each tour, and admission is only $5. Pick a duck and if your duck is the lucky duck, you win a prize. Gooseneck Hill does not receive any government funding or grants. They have 700 endangered and protected ducks, geese and swans from all over the world. All the birds can fly this 5-acre sanctuary. Come and support them. For more information : (716) 942-6835, email rosebird@frontiernet. net, visit gooseneckhillwaterfowlfarm.com or come to the fundraiser and support them.
Continued from front page at their Maple Avenue facility, summer camp and sports leagues throughout the year. At press time, about 10 teams were already signed up, and according to Jordan Gasper, committee chair for the event, there’s plenty of room for more. The cost to sign up is $250 per team, plus a $50 auction item/basket. Day-of registration is also permitted for $300 and no auction item. Teams can represent local businesses or just be made up of friends—all are invited and the tournament is open to the public with spectators welcome. To sign up, or for more info, email Gasper at gasper_ email@example.com.
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July 20-26, 2018
SPORTS 5 and 6 Game Winning Streaks for the U12 Boys and U16 Girls u16 girls avalanche - U16 boys griffins U14 girls wiLDcats-u12 boys griffins
BY ALICIA DZIAK
U16 boys vs. Ken Ton. Photos by Alicia Dziak
On Tuesday, July 17, the U16 girls Avalanche headed to Kenmore to play a game which had been rescheduled twice. With six players missing and extremely dry field conditions, the game began on a challenging note, but that didn’t stop the Avalanche. Springville scored first with a goal by Shelby Stisser. It was quickly answered with one by Kenmore, and the 1-1 tie would be taken through a majority of the game. In the second half, the game got heated, with officials carding two of Kenmore’s players, and repeatedly talking to their parents on the sidelines. Kenmore’s attempts to take Springville down eventually led to a penalty inside the box. Shay Ellis stepped in to take the penalty kick, scoring the game winner for Springville. Emma Gang and Madison Lissner combined for a great game in net, and the defense played their best game of the season protecting it. The entire offensive and midfield units gave it their all as
well, playing hard and quickly bouncing back from numerous falls onto the sharp grass. The win gives the girls six in a row. The girls host Akron on Thursday, July 19, who they tied last time they met in the first game of the season. On Monday, July 23, the girls play Kenmore again, this time at home. Their final game of the season will be when they travel to Medina on July 26. On Thursday, July 12, the U16 boys Springville Griffins hosted KenTon. Springville had the numbers advantage, with KenTon showing up with no subs versus a solid bench of five for the Griffins. A very even matchup resulted in a tough game, with Springville scoring in the first half, with a goal by Jared Hecht, a lead the Griffins would hold onto for most of the game. Late in the second half, however, KenTon came back with two quick goals to take the lead and ultimately win the game. The boys head to Amherst on Thursday, July 19, and then host Lockport on July 26 for their final game of the
Lily Dziak looks to get the ball on midfield and pass up to strikers Dru Robinson and Cora Boundy. season. The U14 girls Wildcats faced off against Holland on Monday, July 16. Holland struck first, but Springville answered back with a goal by Alainey Leatherbarrow, tying the game at 1. From there, the game went downhill for the Wildcats and they couldn’t keep up with the more experienced Holland team, and the girls came away with a loss. The girls host Clarence on Friday, July 20 and Lockport on Monday, July 23. On Monday, July 16, the U12 boys Griffins headed to Orchard Park for their second matchup of the season with the team.
The first time they were victorious with an 8-0 win, and the second time did not disappoint, with the boys taking home a 7-0 victory. Memphis Brueckman scored four of the goals, with David Martens, Rowen Oakley and Griffin McKinsey adding one each. Brendan Wohlhueter and Aiden Dobson combined for the shutout. On Monday, July 30, the boys face off against South Buffalo at home, followed by their two final games of the season, at Lakeshore and at West Seneca, on Aug. 1 and Aug. 6, respectively.
Braves Win Majors Division backyard baseball, we truly enjoyed playing and today Last week, the SYI it’s great that he and I get to Braves ended their rec continue working with SYI baseball season with a big baseball to ensure the game win in the championship remains fun for our kids and game against the Cardinals. future kids.” The Braves, made up of Nannen, who has 12 boys, were coached by coached for eight years in Dave Nannen and assisted various SYI baseball and by Jim Murphy, Brad Glass softball divisions, as well and Jason Blidy. At the end as modified baseball, said of the regular season, the his favorite part about it is team, who was one of four seeing all the kids in the Springville teams who also community smiling and played interleague with enjoying the game. “A great Arcade, had a record of 10- number of local kids return 6, and tied for first place every year with expectations with the Cardinals, coached of working harder to get by Chris Brown. better and understanding Adding to the friendly the fundamentals is always competition of the final enjoyable,” he noted. “I’ve game of the season was that learned over the years Nannen and Brown were that seeing a team come neighbors growing up in together to become one is Springville. “As a result, the most enjoyable as the we always had kids in the players themselves begin neighborhood and with to take leadership and adjoining backyards, we lift a teammate up after a converted the yards into our mistake and appreciate their version of sandlot baseball,” teammate’s success. Our Nannen explained. team motto this year was “Whether it was organized ‘one play won’t lose or win baseball teams or just the game.’”
BY ALICIA DZIAK
The two top Majors division teams went face to face last Tuesday night. “The Championship game against Cardinals was a great game with both teams utilizing their talented pitchers as well as defensive playmakers,” Nannen said. He cited some of the game highlights:
SYI Softball Team Advances to Championship Game
Photo by Chelsea Place
• Brodie Glass pitching to his maximum pitch count and allowing only three hits (with an infield error) into the 6th inning and Gabe Murphy (age 12) closing out the last out/game. • Batting: Kotalik Mundt batted 2 for 2 with a triple, along with hits from Jack Nannen, Gabe Murphy, Sam
Blidy, Tristan Hammer, Lennon Murphy and Brodie Glass. • Defensively, Sam Blidy, Lennon Murphy, Gavin Bunch,Tristan Hammer, Nate Roberts, Colin O’Kelly, Cullen Baker and Kyle Hearn were stalwarts in the field of play. • Utility players were Jack
Nannen and Gabe Murphy sharing the position of catcher and 1st base. Congratulations to the Braves, Cardinals and all the SYI rec teams on a great season! Signups for next year will start in early 2019 at www. syionline.org.
BY ALICIA DZIAK SYI’s oldest rec softball team, coached by Terry Skelton, and assisted by Chelsea Place and Lee Arrington, finished up their regular season with a 12-0 record, which they took into their first post-season matchup against Hamburg on Monday night. The playoff game resulted in a 22-6 win for Springville. After a slow start and going down 4-1 going into the 4th inning, Lilia Dinse and Liz Arrington turned in great pitching performances, and there was solid hitting throughout the order once the bats woke up. Amy Stabell and Samantha Yetter hit home runs, while Sydney Wittmer and Lilia Dinse hit solid triples to help the cause. Skelton, who has been coaching SYI softball for nine years, and coaching for SYI for 30 years, noted that Lilia Dinse has been the top pitcher over the season, holding opposing teams to low scores allowing the team’s amazing batting order to overwhelm opponents. The Springville team, made up of 15 girls ages 13-16, is sponsored by Emerling Chrysler Dodge Jeep Ram. SYI softball coordinator Lynn Rogers, who took the position over two years ago, said that at the time, she was tasked with finding a league that included more teams to play, as the previous league, which included West Valley and Boston, was dwindling. The result was Springville’s 13-16 team moving to the Lake Shore league, which includes teams from Lake Shore, Hamburg and Eden. (The 7-9 and 10-12 age groups are part of the Hamburg Junior Softball league.) Springville will host the championship game at home at the Springville Community Park, field C1, on Monday, July 23 at 6:15 p.m. The opponent is TBD as of press time, and was determined Wednesday night.
July 20-26, 2018
SPORTS & SGI Community Immigration: An Enduring Issue BY ELY SCHOSEK, SGI Student Reporter
SGI students MacKenzie Engel and Sydney Wittmer stand next to the Springville Village police vehicle, for which Wittmer designed, and the Village seal, which Engel designed. The project spanned a majority of the school year for Christy Komenda’s graphic design class. Photo by Christy Komenda.
SGI’s Corrin Sacilowski competed at the USATF track meet in New Jersey and finished in first place for race walking with a new personal record with a tim e of 16:33. She has qualified for the USATF Junior Olympic National championship meet, which she competed in last year when it was held in Kansas. Congratulations to Corrin!
U16 girls Avalanche at Kenmore. Photos by Alicia Dziak
U14 girls Wildcats vs. Holland. Photos by Alicia Dziak
Immigration can be defined as the action of coming to live permanently in a foreign country. It has been said that America is a “melting pot.” This means that America is a place where people from all types of cultures have come together, which led to a merging of beliefs and ideas. Nearly half of U.S. citizens can trace their heritage to another part or parts of the world so this percentage has at least one, possibly more, ancestors who were immigrants to the United States. Ellis Island was previously an inspection station for immigrants entering the United States, and it now serves as a popular tourist destination. The station began service on Jan. 1, 1892 and was run until Nov. 12, 1954 when it was closed by the federal government. Ellis Island was the gateway for over 12 million immigrants coming to America over the course of the 62 years it was open. Nearby to Ellis Island stands the Statue of Liberty, a gift from France to commemorate the long-lasting friendship between the two nations. It was dedicated in 1886 by President Grover Cleveland, and in 1986 received a renovation to celebrate its centennial. The Statue of Liberty stands as a lasting symbol of freedom and democracy. At the base of the statue, a poem is engraved. The poem is entitled, “The New Colossus” and was written by Emma Lazarus as part of a fundraising contest. It says, “Send these, the homeless, tempest-tost to me, I lift my lamp beside the golden door.” The countries where immigrants have come from have shifted dramatically over the years. Upon the opening of Ellis Island, arrivals shifted from northern and western Europeans to southern and eastern Europeans. Both the Immigration Quota Act of 1921 and the National Origins Act of 1924 limited the quantity and nationality of immigrants allowed into the country. In 1921, the Emergency Quota Act was put into place. This meant that annual immigration from any country could not exceed 3 percent of the total number of U.S. immigrants from that same country according to the 1910 census. Only a few years before the closing of Ellis Island, the Immigration and Naturalization Act of 1952 was implemented, which caused a drop in the number of detainees on the island to drop below 30. In recent years, President Donald Trump has begun actions to phase out DACA (Deferred Action for Childhood Arrivals) along with actions to continue building a wall along the U.S. and Mexico border. Richard Studt, age 93, currently resides at Jennie B. Richmond Nursing Home. He served in the U.S. Navy during World War II. Richard remembers Pearl Harbor happening when he was just 15 years old. Once he joined the Navy in 1943 at the age of 19, his first big battle with the Japanese was the Battle of Guadalcanal. He also remembers the Battle of Midway. After boot camp, Richard attended radio school and learned to copy code. Richard said that he went 100,000 miles on the water during his time in the Navy before leaving in 1956. Richard’s grandfather immigrated to the United States with his family. “Immigration is a growing problem for the U.S.,” Richard said when asked about his opinions on immigration, adding with a chuckle, “Everybody wants to be here!” “It’s kind of a crazy world,” was his summarizing statement. As was previously mentioned, the countries that are the source of immigrants to the U.S. have changed over time depending on their economic, agricultural, and political circumstances. There are many reasons why people choose to immigrate including; war, drought, famine, poverty, religious persecution, and hopes of greater opportunities. In the late 1800s and early 1900s poverty in Italy caused a large wave of Italian immigrants to come to America. From the mid-1800s to the late 1800s a wave of Eastern European Jews and German Jews left their homes due to religious persecution. In addition to these waves, there have also been declines and slight pauses in immigration. World War I caused a sharp decline in the amount of immigrants to America. According to immigration and emigration records, the Great Depression caused more people to leave the country than to arrive. Overall, immigration has largely impacted not only the United States but many other countries as well, and it will most likely continue for many years to come. Even on a much smaller scale, like a town or village, the impacts of immigration are visible.
July 20-26, 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
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 firstname.lastname@example.org. The deadline to submit obituaries is noon on Tuesday for the upcoming Thursday edition. For additional information, call the newsroom at 699-4062.
Mary Anne Wagner
Mary Anne Wagner, 89, of West Falls, most recently a resident of Orchard Apartments on Waverly St. in Springville, passed away on Sunday. She enjoyed being back in Springville and was an alum of Griffith Institute, though she graduated from Stella Niagara Academy. Her favored activity was doing crossword puzzles with her cat lying in her lap. She is survived by three children: Ron Kubicki, Don Kubicki and Bobette Collins.
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. Cattaraugus County Sheriff’s SOUTH VALLEY — Matthew R. Kuzminski, 28, of Irvine, Pa., was charged at 2:38 p.m. July 9 with seconddegree burglary, attempted third-degree grand larceny and fourth-degree criminal mischief. The charges stem from a complaint on West Perimeter Road. Kuzminski was arraigned in South Valley Court and released on his own recognizance. He is due back in court at a later date. FARMERSVILLE — Jordan T. Farris, 22, of Farmersville, was charged at 10:18 a.m. July 15 with second-degree criminal mischief, two counts of thirddegree criminal mischief and two counts of second-degree harassment following an investigation of a 22-year-old male destroying property in a Farmersville residence. Farris was arraigned in the town of Farmersville Court and sent to Cattaraugus County Jail on $1,000 cash bail or $2,5000 bond. He was due back at the town of Farmersville Court on July 17.
of Olean, and Richard L. Hensel, 51, of Olean, were identified as the drivers. One injury was reported. FREEDOM — A two-vehicle accident was reported at 10:40 p.m. July 9 on California Hill Road near Bixby Hill Road. Amber L. Cosentino, 27, of Delevan, and Joseph A. Neuner, 19, of East Aurora, were identified as the drivers. One injury was reported. FARMERSVILLE — A one-vehicle accident was reported at 9:21 p.m. July 11 on Route 98 and Laidlaw Road. Taylor May Vanderkooi, 25, of Batavia, was identified as the driver. No injuries were reported. FARMERSVILLE — Chanhpheng Phiansouri, 37, of Franklinville, was charged at 11:05 a.m. July 14 with seventh-degree possession of a controlled substance, a class A misdemeanor, and driving while intoxicated and seconddegree aggravated unlicensed operation of a motor vehicle, both unclassified misdemeanors. He was issued an appearance ticket. New York State Police YORKSHIRE — Richard P. Kasprzak, YORKSHIRE — A two-vehicle accident 53, of Chaffee, was charged at 10:20 p.m. was reported at 2:41 p.m. July 9 at the July 14 with trespassing. He was issued an intersection of North Main Street and appearance ticket. Olmstead Avenue. Carol J. Bantelman, 76,
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Healthy Community Alliance Awarded Two Grants to Support Older Adults
Healthy Community Alliance (HCA) has been selected to receive two separate grant awards from local foundations totaling $96,000 that will help the agency provide improved services and supports to older adults and their caregivers. One grant will address improving social connectivity and sense of belonging among older adults in the Gowanda area and the other grant will be administered in partnership with the Springville Concord Elder Network (SCENe) to improve access to supports and services for caregivers of older adults in the Springville/Concord area. A $71,000 implementation grant which is part of a multi-year project funded by the Health Foundation for Western and Central New York that uses innovative approaches to problem solving, known as Design Thinking, will help the agency work with older adults in the Gowanda area to create solutions that impact the emotional health and wellbeing of older adults in the community. Funds will be used to make modifications to the inside and outside of Academy Place Apartments /Community Place at 1 School Street that would improve the sense of
“community” and help people feel more connected to each other and will also provide staffing and supplies to develop activities that engage older adults in social, educational and recreational programming. The project team will work to identify solutions that positively affect physical, emotional and mental health of older adults and will test and retest those solutions to determine what works best for the older adults in our area. “Seniors in rural communities often face feelings of loneliness and social isolation which can lead to a decline in physical and emotional health,” says CEO Ann Battaglia. “This is an opportunity for us to address those issues when we include older adults as our partners in problemsolving.” The Health Foundation for Western and Central New York is an independent private foundation whose mission is to spark lasting change in health and health care for older adults, young children and the systems serving them. The second grant in the amount of $25,000 was awarded to HCA from the Ralph C. Wilson Jr Legacy Funds administered by the Community Foundation of Greater Buffalo. This grant
will help the agency develop a caregiver resource, known as Caregiver Connection, that will strengthen rural communities’ abilities to understand caregiver needs and to build a foundation for vital services such as respite, education and training, and information and referral. HCA will partner with the Springville Concord Elder Network (SCENe), Erie County Department of Senior Services and other community programs to improve support to caregivers including expanding respite hours for loved ones with dementia; offering evidence-based programs to increase caregiver skills and empowerment; increasing outreach to raise awareness of available services; and developing a local caregiver resource center. Healthy Community Alliance (HCA) is a rural health network based in Gowanda, N.Y. with a mission to improve quality of life in rural communities through broad-based, inclusive partnerships that support wellness and prevention. For more information on the project or on Healthy Community Alliance’s programs and services call (716)532-1010.
Continued from front page The Concord Town Board approved the agreement during its regular meeting last Thursday. The potential solution for the school district — which multiple times in recent years has changed how residents can pay their taxes — will give taxpayers the option to again pay in person instead of relying on a drop box, for example. “I think that in-person collection option is invaluable,” said school business administrator Maureen Lee. “The (school) board was very vocal about wanting that and needing that.” Now, the well known faces of town clerk Darlene Schweikert and deputy town clerk Stephanie Bacon can assist taxpayers and answer questions as needed. “We are lucky here to have a town clerk and a deputy town clerk who are very good at handling the public and we feel we can successfully do this and help out both organizations,” said Supervisor Clyde Drake. “At the very least it’s giving our taxpayers a single place to call, to ask questions, to get the information that they need,” added Lee.
The agreement begins Sept. 1 and the town will receive $17,000 to collect the 2018-19 school taxes, Drake said during the town board meeting. It’s a four-year agreement that increases 2.5 percent each year. Drake said the agreement states either party can terminate the agreement if it does not work out as intended, although the general consensus among both town and school officials is that this new system will work as anticipated. “It’s more efficient and effective and really helps with our obligation to share services with our colleagues and friends,” said SGI Superintendent Kimberly Moritz. “Just like our shared fuel agreement we have now with the village, this helps us to be more streamlined for taxpayers.” Schweikert noted the new system will allow school district taxpayers to also pay online, an option Lee said was not previously available. Schweikert said the town will now handle approximately 7,700 tax bills that stretch beyond the town of Concord and
include about 450 from Cattaraugus County. Although that’s more than the roughly 4,200 the town currently handles, it’s a workload that can be handled, she said. “Tax collection is not something that just anybody can just walk in and do,” added Lee. “You have to know the regulations regarding escrow and second party notification and the proper collection of taxes and the penalty assessments. We really piggybacked onto the expertise that Darlene and Stephanie have on that.” Additional information concerning specifics about how taxpayers will be able to pay their school taxes under the new agreement, beginning with the 2018-19 school year, will be in the district’s newsletter, on its website and through other information provided with tax bills. “We are really trying to provide a continual service that doesn’t change every year. It’s a lot of work to go through these changes,” Lee said. “In discussions we really feel that this is a sustainable option for everyone.”
Greater Olean Area Chamber of Commerce Cattaraugus County Arts Council presents
July 22, 2018 • 11 AM - 5 PM War Veterans Park • 551 East State Street • Olean Chalk Drawing Contest • Olean YMCA Inflatables •Caricatures by Eric Jones Cattaraugus County Arts Council • Hospitality Wall of Fame •Face Painting Marketplace @ The Taste • Lawn BOCCE Ball Tournament • Olean Theatre Workshop and more!
July 20-26, 2018
COMMUNITY Concord Senior Center Upcoming Events Concord Senior Center Week July23-27
Monday, July 23 10 a.m. Working in garden, 11 a.m. Stay Fit exercises 12 p.m. Stay Fit Lunch Tuesday, July 24 9 a.m. Home Bureau, 10 a.m. Kaloss Health Rep here 11 a.m. Stay Fit Exercise, 12 p.m. Stay Fit Lunch Wednesday, July 25 Senior Pot Luck Lunch Thursday, July 26 9:30 a.m. Stitches Quilt Group, 11 a.m.Stay Fit exercises 12 p.m. Stay Fit Lunch, 12:30 p.m. Euchre Card Group 12:30 p.m. Birthday Party Friday, July 27 11 a.m. Stay Fit Exercises, 12 p.m. Stay Fit Lunch
Erie County Stay Fit Dining Program 592-2741 JULY 2018 Monday
Lap Sit with Miss Abbi: Mondays July 23rd and July 30th at 10:30am. Join us for this fun program for children ages 6 months to 2 years with a caregiver. A great introduction to early literacy skills with rhymes, finger plays, music, stories and more. Sign up required. Please call or stop by. Book Club: Monday, July 23rd at 11am. We
28th at 1pm. Come and make a fun book mark and a greeting card. Ages 18+. All supplies provided but registration is limited. Bubble Blast: Monday, July 30th at 5:30 pm. Come and explore the science of soap and suds. Presented by the Buffalo Museum of Science. You will see simple experiments that set the stage for bubble science! Open to all ages (suggested ages 4 – 10). Tinkering in the Library! Tuesday, July 31st at 5:30 pm. With different rotating activities each month, there will be new things to explore. Fun for the whole family. Stop by or Call to sign up.
3 Independence Day Meal
Chef Side Salad Penne Pasta with Meatballs and Tomato Sauce with Mozzarella Cheese Peas Chef Salad with Dressing Tropical Fruit Cup
BBQ Pulled Pork on a Roll Seasoned Home Fries Romano Vegetables Seasonal Fresh Fruit Chocolate Milk
Boneless Chicken Breast with Gravy Cheesy Mashed Potatoes Seasoned Spinach Dinner Roll Butterscotch Pudding
Sahlen’s Hot Dog w/ Chili Sauce on a Bun Corn on the Cob Vegetable Blend Potato Salad Strawberry Swirl Ice Cream
Cabbage Roll with Savory Sauce Scalloped Potatoes Carrots Rye Bread Sugar Cookies
Breaded Fish with Tartar Sauce Cheesy Rice with Broccoli Carrots Apple Juice Frosted Brownie
Breaded Boneless Pork Chop with Gravy Mashed Lyonnaise Potatoes Broccoli Wheat Dinner Roll Seasonal Fresh Fruit
Chef Side Salad Stuffed Shells with Tomato Sauce & Mozzarella Cheese Seasoned Spinach Chef Salad with Dressing Italian Bread Pineapple Tidbits
Swedish Meatballs over Cavatappi Pasta Brussels Sprouts Corn Chocolate Pudding
Beef Pepper Steak over Rice Green Beans with Red Pepper Sliced Carrots Fruit Delight Cookie
Beef Macaroni Casserole with Cheddar Cheese Cauliflower Fiesta Corn Dinner Roll Diced Peaches
Breaded Chicken Breast with Gravy Mashed Potatoes Cauliflower Wheat Dinner Roll Chocolate Chip Cookies
Tuna Macaroni Salad on a Bed of Lettuce with Tomatoes Crackers Tropical Fruit Cup
Turkey with Stuffing & Gravy Sour Cream & Chive Mashed Potatoes Carrots Lemon Cake with Frosting
Sliced Roast Beef with Gravy & Horseradish Sauce Garlic Mashed Potatoes Mixed Vegetables Sandwich Roll Sugar Cookies
Sliced Roast Pork with Mushroom Gravy Rice Pilaf Harvard Beets Wheat Dinner Roll Fresh Orange Chocolate Milk
Homemade Stuffed Pepper with Savory Sauce Mashed Potatoes Wax Beans with Mushrooms Italian Bread Gelatin with Fruit Cocktail
Steakhouse Burger with Gravy on a Bun Au Gratin Potatoes California Blend Vegetables Seasonal Fresh Fruit Chocolate Milk Ham & Cheese Strata with White Cheese Sauce Scalloped Apples & Cranberries Broccoli Wheat Dinner Roll Ambrosia
Chicken Leg Quarter Seasoned Mashed Squash Brussels Sprouts Wheat Dinner Roll Diced Pears
For meal reservations, call the Erie County Stay Fit Program at (716) 592-2741
Collins Public Library Events will be discussing “The Rosie Project” by Simsion. Everyone is welcome. You can request a copy online or at the Library desk. Book Repair Class: Tuesday, July 24th at 1 pm. Want to learn how to repair books? We are looking for volunteers to help keep our collection in good repair, and we want to train you. Please register. Open to teens and adults. Lego Club: Tuesday, July 24rd at 6:30pm.Come and play with Legos in the Library. We will put your creation on display in the Library. Ages 4-12. Registration is required so call or stop in to sign up! Creative Crafts for Grown Ups: Saturday, July
Board Meeting: Thursday, August 2nd at 6 pm. Open to the Public. Senior Movie: Friday, August 3rd at 1pm. Starring Tommy Lee Jones, Morgan Freeman & Rene Russo. Co-Sponsored by the 50+ Seniors. Please call the Library for the title. 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.
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Trading Post, 38 Franklin Street FREE lunches every Wednesday at 12 for the Community FREE to the community Second Harvest food every Tuesday & Saturday at 1:30 Food Pantry 10-12 July 20 Food Express 2 pm July 20 Drop off School Supplies month of July Rummage Sale 11th, 13th & 14th
July 26 “Charles Huntington: Renaissance Man of Randolph” presentation by James Huntington, Cattaraugus County Museum in Machias. Call 353-8200. 7 p.m. July 27-29 Ellicottville Jazz & Blues Weekend Wander through the village and enjoy a variety of Jazz and Blues performances in the local restaurants bars, and street-side! More info at www.ellicottvilleny.com
Every Wednesday, year round, excluding holidays, BINGO is held at the St. Aloysius Hall, Franklin St. Springville at 7:30pm. July 28 Entrance boards are $3, The Club of Springville’s share the wealth games are Softball Tournament at $2. Pizza, pop, snacks and Concord Community dabbers are available for Park. sale. All are welcome! July 20 SGI All-Class Reunion at Fireman’s Park
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.
July 22 Second annual Food Trucks, Fire Trucks and Car Show at Fireman’s Park on Aug. 1 Nason Boulevard. Car KID VENTURE show 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.; food trucks all day. Craft A free program for children vendor show new this year. at the gazebo on N. Buffalo Country band Barnstorm and Franklin in Springville from 1 to 5 p.m. with beer at 7 p.m. Bring your lawn chairs and enjoy games, pavilion. Free. music, drama, puppets, contests and so much more. July 26 Presented by the Springville Homemade Jam Assembly of God. at Fiddlers Green Park. Part of summer concert Aug. 1 series. Charlie Daniels Band 6:30-8:30 p.m.
If you have an event to add to the community calendar, email email@example.com.
Cattaraugus County Fair in Little Valley. Tickets start at $35. Call (800) 514-3849 or visit cattarauguscofair.com. Aug. 2 Gene Hilts & Rustic Ramblers at Fiddlers Green Park. Part of summer concert series. 6:30-8:30 p.m. Aug. 3-4 Joyful Rescues Pet Fest 10 a.m.-4 p.m. both days, 1319 Turock Drive, Cuba, NY 14727. Admission is free.
Mon - Thurs 9-9, Fri & Sat 9-10, Sun 12-6
Aug. 8 “The African American Center for Cultural Development” presentation by Della Moore, Cattaraugus County Museum in Machias. Call 353-8200. 7 p.m. Aug. 8 Talk on the Wildside at The Nannen Arboretum 6 p.m. 28 Parkside Drive in Ellicottville. Presented by Hawk Creek Wildlife Center. $5 per person; children under 5 free. Refreshments will be served. Aug. 9 One Song at Fiddlers Green Park. Part of summer concert
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Aug. 16 The Pyramid Band at Fiddlers Green Park. Part of summer concert series. 6:30-8:30 p.m. Aug. 23 Low Blue Flame at Fiddlers Green Park. Part of summer concert series. 6:30-8:30 p.m. Aug. 30 at Fiddlers Green Park. Part of summer concert
Aug. 4 Cattaraugus County Fair 4H Youth Market Sale Cattaraugus County Fairgrounds, 501 Erie St. Little Valley, NY 14755 (716) 699-2377 ext. 130 firstname.lastname@example.org
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Employment / Help Wanted
Employment / Help Wanted
Allegany Arc is seeking compassionate, fun and energetic people to provide individualized community services for individuals with challenging intellectual developmental disabilities. Service provision would take place at the family home and in the community. Must be willing to work flexible hours and have a valid driver's license. Rate of pay for this position is $15 per hour. For more information call 585593-5700 ext. 550 or ext. 543 or stop in at 50 Farnum Street, Wellsville.
Bolivar-Richburg CSD is accepting applications for the new position of Director of Educational Technology & Information Systems Bachelorʼs Degree required; Masterʼs preferred. Three – five years of experience in information systems technology & integration. For details & to apply online visit: www.caboces.org EOE
Andover CSD is seeking candidates for the following Long-term Substitute position: PE, Health, and Family & Consumer Science Teacher The assignment will start 9/4/18. NYS Certifications in PE/ Health/ Family & Consumer Science is preferred. For details & how to apply visit: www.caboces.org
EOE Deadline: 7/20/18
CA BOCES ISS Division is seeking a Professional Development / Curriculum Coordinator Position will be 80% at BolivarRichburg CSD and 20% assisting other component school districts. NYS Permanent or Professional Certification with a minimum of three years classroom experience. Apply online at: www.caboces.org EOE
Looking For A New Job? Check The CLASSIFIEDS
July 20-26, 2018
JUNIOR ACCOUNTANT -Olean Wholesale Daily Hours: Mon – Fri 9 am – 4 pm • Deadline: Mondays at 3 pm Grocery Co-op., Inc. is currently To respond to a Box Number, send to: accepting resumes (Box Number) for a Full Time Nutrition Assistant c/o Olean Times Herald Junior Accountant. Successful candidAn Associateʼs ate shall possess a 639 Norton Drive degree in Business high school degree Olean, NY 14760 $ $ Reader Ads: First 5 lines – 9.64 (3 words per line)administration • 1.17 foror eachwith additional a minimumline of Accounting is re1 year of experiquired. Applicants ence in nutrition, Employment / Employment / Employment / / Employment Employment / Garage / willEmployment be responsible education, and/or/ for Help purchase anacustomer services. Help Wanted Help Wanted Help Wanted Wanted Help Wanted Help Wanted Yard Sales lysis, reconciling Shall assist with the operation of Elementary PrinForeign Language bank statementʼs , ESTATE SALE CSE Chairperson Social Studies clerical work, data human service cipal / Curriculum Teacher: The Huge three family Andover CSD is Teacher entry, and must be agencyʼs comEllicottville Central Estate/Barn Sale. Coordinator: The seeking qualified Allegany- Limeproficient in munity kitchen, School District is 65 Capitol Heights Ellicottville Central candidates for a stone CSD seeks food pantry, and seeking candidates Microsoft excel. (on HollandSchool District has Special Education applicants for a Please e-mail food recovery for a full-time, 4Glenwood Road) an opening for an Department Full-time Social resume and salary program. Part-time Holland NY. Elementary Princip- year probationary Chairperson. Studies Teacher requirements to: position with a French Teacher Fri., 7/20 al / Curriculum For details & how position for the mmurphy@oleanvarying workweek 3pm - 8pm & Coordinator with an with an anticipated to apply visit: 2018-2019 school wholesale.com or of 16-28 hrs./week start date of Sat., 7/21 anticipated start year. NYS Certificwww.caboces.org at $12/hr. Must be September 1, 2018. mail resumes to 9am - 3pm. date of August 15, ation in Social “BOCES & District able to lift 50 lbs. NYS Certification to Melissa Murphy, 2018. Candidates Studies 7-12 Vacancies” Olean Wholesale repetitively. teach French is should download required. EOE Grocery, Co-op., Resumes and required. Dual NYS and fill out an For details & how Deadline: 7/20/18 Pets / Pet Care Inc., P.O. Box cover letters must application from the certification in to apply visit: 1070, Olean, NY be received by French and District web site www.caboces.org Cuba-Rushford 14760, NO PHONE July 27, 2018 and (www.eville.wnyric. Spanish is preEOE CSD is accepting Puppy & Adult CALLS, PLEASE! should be sent to org) and submit it ferred. Candidates applications for Dog Training the following with a letter of inare requested to the following Classes - starting address: tent, resume, copy download and fill positions: soon. To register or Cattaraugus ComFood & Beverage for information, call of administrative out an application · Mechanics munity Action, Inc. certification and from the District Helper 716-592-0802 or Attn: COO of supporting docuweb site · Bus Driver www.thefamily Services Marden Rehab is mentation by Fri(www.eville.wnyric. Both positions are companion.com BLUEBERRIES 25 Jefferson Street searching for a day, July 27, 2018. org). Candidates full-time & include For info., call Salamanca, NY Physical Therapist Application materishould submit an a full benefits (716)945-5221 14779 als should be sent application, letter of and a Physical package of health Legals Therapist Assistant EOE to Ellicottville intent, resume, insurance and for a community Central School, copy of certification retirement. hospital in ATTN: Melissa and supporting Articles For Sale NOTICE IS For details & to Coudersport, Sawicki, District documentation by apply online visit: HEREBY GIVEN Pennsylvania. Clerk, 5873 Route Friday, July 27, WE ARE HIRING www.caboces.org that the Annual 219, Ellicottville, 2018 to: Ellicottville Excellent opportunGROOMERS - PET Metal working lathe Report for the Town EOE ity for a newly Central School, New York 14731. SUPPLIES PLUS table, vertical & ho- of Concord for the graduated or exper- COMING SOON IN ATTN: Melissa Dina’s Restaurant: rizontal band saws, Year 2017 has ienced Physical Sawicki, District Now hiring for the OLEAN, NY! Is it Chicago HD drill been filed with the Therapist. ExperiClerk, 5873 Route Whitesville CSD following positions part of your DNA to press. Call Office of the State ence required for 219, Ellicottville, is accepting – Hostess, busser care for animals? (716)933-8713 Comptroller. A copy the Physical New York 14731. applications for and experienced Are you energized is also on file in the Therapist Assistant. a qualified line cook(s). Full or by helping your petOffice of the Town Contact Russ Head Mechanic/ part time positions Garage / JUNIOR neighbors look their Clerk and may be Delaney, Bus Driver available. Excellent ACCOUNTANT -best? Do you love examined by interYard Sales 740-350-6966 or Appropriate opportunity to join Olean Wholesale engaging with the ested persons at rdelaney@marden- neighbors in your license, 19A a great team! Grocery Co-op., the Clerkʼs Office companies.com qualified and Apply in person Inc. is currently community? WEEK-LONG during regular mechanic or call Jim at accepting resumes If yes, check out ESTATE SALE business hours. experience on (716)699-5330. 15 for a Full Time Nutrition Assistant this PAWtastic Sunday July 15Darlene G. commercial Washington Street, Junior Accountant. Successful candidGroomer opportunSunday July 22 Schweikert vehicles required. Ellicottville, NY. An Associateʼs ate shall possess a ity! To apply, type 313 Hamilton Concord Town For details & how degree in Business high school degree “petsuppliesplus.ca Ave. Olean Clerk to apply visit: administration or with a minimum of reers” into your 15-18- 2pm-6pm ANYTHING & www.caboces.org Accounting is re1 year of experibrowser and select 19-20- 3pm -7pm “BOCES & District EVERYTHING! quired. Applicants FREE FOUND ADS ence in nutrition, “Olean, NY” under July 21 9am-5pm Vacancies” will be responsible education, and/or location to view July 22-1pm-4pm in the Classified 373-2500 EOE for purchase anacustomer services. open positions. EVERYTHING Section. 373-2500 for details Deadline: 7/27/18 lysis, reconciling Shall assist with the Woof. MUST GO!!! bank statementʼs , operation of clerical work, data human service entry, and must be agencyʼs comSUBJECT TO PERMISSIVE REFERENDUM, proficient in munity kitchen, Microsoft excel. food pantry, and CAPITAL AUTHORIZING A SEWER SYSTEM Please e-mail food recovery IMPROVEMENTS PROJECT resume and salary program. Part-time requirements to: position with a mmurphy@oleanvarying workweek wholesale.com or of 16-28 hrs./week mail resumes to at $12/hr. Must be Melissa Murphy, able to lift 50 lbs. BIRTH The Village of Springville Public Works Department Olean Wholesale repetitively. will be flushing water mains during the weeks of ANNOUNCEMENT? Grocery, Co-op., Resumes and Inc., P.O. Box cover letters must July 15, 2018 and July 22, 2018. You may experience We’ll print it free! 1070, Olean, NY be received by some discoloration of water at that time. As always, we are 14760, NO PHONE July 27, 2018 and Email your submission to sorry for the inconvenience and appreciate your patience. 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tradition of the pulpits in Germany. The following year, the parsonage was built next to the church. On June 24, 1888, Rev. George Reisinger was installed as pastor for both Springville and Morton Corners. An agreement was made between the two churches that the Sunday service would alternate in the morning and afternoon. One week, Salem service would be held in the morning and St. John’s in the afternoon, and it would be reversed the following week. In 1902, the Ladies Aid Society was formed; Miss Edith Seedorf was the first church organist. Also during that year, Rev. Reisinger, while traveling from Morton Corners, contracted a severe cold which he never fully recovered from, forcing him to resign in April and, by May 22, he died. From 1902 to 1907, Theodore Mackensen was the minister. In September 1907, Gotthold Kuehn was installed as the pastor. During his time, there were a lot of changes: a crucifix and candlesticks were placed on the altar, an addition was built to the parsonage, a larger organ replaced the small
reed organ, and a bell was purchased for the tower. Under his leadership, a youth society was organized in 1922. Another significant event came following the outbreak of World War I in Europe. At the time, America was flooded with a deluge of English war propaganda and was experiencing an emotional anti-German/ American feeling. Pastor Kuehn began to conduct an English service every other Sunday and in 1915 instructed two confirmation classes — one in German and one in English. Following Pastor Kuehn’s retirement in 1927, John Neeb became the preacher. It was during his time that the German language was discontinued. Pastor Neebs continued to serve until 1941. On Christmas Day 1946, Mr. William Winkey, then Sunday School superintendent, handed Pastor Knueppel a check for $10,000 to begin the fund for the new building as the church had grown, prompting the need to move on to a bigger location. On the corner of West Main Street and Central Avenue, a lot was given to the congregation by Mr.
and Mrs. Lewis Westfall and Mrs. Lyveter Westfall. On July 2, 1950, the groundbreaking service was held. For 15 months, the members watched the church become a reality. Members who volunteer many hours of labor reduced the cost. On Sept. 9, 1951, the building was dedicated. The sermon was presented by the sons of former pastor, Rev. John Neeb — in the morning, Dr. Martin J. Neeb preached and, in the evening another son, Rev. Victor Neeb preached. In 1953, the parsonage was completed. In 1971, the Lutheran Church celebrated its 100th anniversary. Now, 147 years later, it is still going strong — having hot dog and spaghetti dinners that are open to the public, day care center for young kids, as well as services. We are fortunate to have so many churches still around. Come and learn more at the Lucy Bensley Center at 23 North Buffalo St. We are open Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., email us at lucybensleycenter@ gmail.com.
July 20-26, 2018
OUTDOORS & Entertainment Summer Bucket List: Outdoor Movies
BY ALICIA DZIAK There’s nothing quite like catching your favorite flick under the stars. Whether in your vehicle or in a lawn chair, movies under the stars are an experience like no other. According to www. history.com, the first drivein movie theater opened in 1933 in Camden, New Jersey, although initially referred to as a different name. The website states that, “the term ‘drivein’ came to be widely used only later–was the brainchild of Richard Hollingshead, a movie fan and a sales manager at his father’s company, Whiz Auto Products, in Camden. Reportedly inspired by his mother’s struggle to sit comfortably in traditional movie theater seats, Hollingshead came up with the idea of an open-air theater where patrons watched movies in the comfort of their own automobiles. He then experimented in the driveway of his own house with different projection and sound techniques, mounting a 1928 Kodak projector on the hood of his car, pinning a screen to some trees, and placing a radio behind the screen for sound. He also tested ways to guard against rain and other inclement weather, and devised the ideal spacing arrangement for a number of cars so that all would have a view of the screen.The young entrepreneur received a patent for the concept in May of 1933 and opened Park-In Theaters, Inc. less than a month later, with an initial investment of $30,000. The idea caught on, and after Hollingshead’s patent was overturned in 1949, drive-in theaters began popping up all over the country, reaching their heyday in the late 1950s to mid-60s, with some 5,000 theaters across the country. Over the years, several factors have contributed to the decline in drive-in
theaters and today, fewer than 500 of them remain in the United States. So, the fact that there are four of them located within an hour’s drive of Springville is quite impressive. Nostalgia awaits! Head to the nearby Delevan Twin Drive In, at 11771 Route 16 in Delevan, and take in a movie double header. Prices are $8 for adults, $7 for seniors, $5 for kids ages 4-12 and free for 3 and under. For more info, visit www.facebook.com/ DelevanDrive/. The Silver Lake Twin Drive-In, located at 7037 Chapman Avenue in Perry (near Letchworth State Park) is open every day, rain or shine. Tickets are $8 for adults (ages 11 and older), $5 for children (ages 4-10) and free for children under the age of 3. Ticket office opens at 6 p.m., get there early to enjoy a round of miniature golf and some food from the Charcoal Corral. For more information, visit www. charcoalcorral.com. The Portville DriveIn located at1060 OleanPortville Rd., Portville is open on all week rain or shine. Tickets are $7 for adults (ages 12 and older) and $2 for children (ages 11 and under.) The ticket office opens at 7:30 p.m. This drive-in is nestled in the countryside of Cattaraugus County and hosts two movie screens, including one of the largest in New York State and a snack bar filled with goodies. For more information visit www. portvilledrivein.com. The Transit Drive-In located at 6655 South Transit Road in Lockport shows movies on four different screens every night of the week rain or shine. Tickets are $9 for adults (ages 12 and older), $4 children (ages 5-11) and free for children under 4 years of age. The ticket office opens at 7 p.m. during the week and at 8 p.m. on Friday and Saturday. You will want to get there early (and enjoy a round at their miniature golf course) to avoid the long
lines closer to movie time. Midnight movie tickets are available 30 minutes before show time and are only $6. In addition to new blockbuster movies, the Transit Drive-In hosts the very popular Retro Movie Tuesday series (schedule below). Proceeds from the above retro double feature benefit the Toys For Tots Foundation. July 24: A Christmas Story/Elf July 31: The Wizard of Oz/Twister Aug. 7: Grease/Dirty Dancing Aug. 14: The Lost Boys/ The Rocky Horror Picture Show Aug. 21: Stand By Me/ The Outsiders Aug. 28: The Blues Brothers/Animal House For more information visit www.transitdrivein.com. If sprawling out on a picnic blanket or in your favorite camping chair is more your style, there are plenty of other free opportunities to catch an outdoor movie this summer. Check out Buffalo Harbor Movies Under the Stars located at 1111 Fuhrmann Blvd. in Buffalo for a free family friendly movie every Wednesday evening. Schedule is as follows: July 25: Inside Out Aug. 1: Dennis the Menace Aug. 8: Minions Aug. 15: Aliens in the Attic Aug. 22: Moana Aug. 29: Megamind No summer is complete without a visit to Canalside Buffalo. Check out their free movie series on Tuesday nights. Schedule is as follows: July 24: Elf July 31: The Lego Ninjago Movie Aug. 7: Coco Aug. 14: The Wizard of Oz Aug. 21: The Greatest Showman Aug. 28: Boss Baby Closer to home you can find free family-friendly Movies in the Park at East Aurora’s Hamlin Park, located at 166 South Grove Street in East Aurora. July 20: Moana July 27: Despicable Me 3 Aug. 3: Ferdinand Aug. 10: Lego Batman Movie Aug. 17: Sing Aug. 24: Cars 3 Aug. 31: Wonder Head to Chestnut Ridge Park at 6121 Chestnut Ridge Rd. in Orchard Park on Aug. 25 and catch Shrek at the Chestnut Ridge Park Casino.
Get Ready for County Fairs!
Griffis Sculpture Park Summer Festival Aug. 19
BY ALICIA DZIAK Just a short drive into the hills off Route 219 between Springville and Ellicottville lies one of the largest and oldest sculpture parks in the country, Griffis Sculpture Park. Since the early 1960s, over 250 sculptures of Larry Griffis, Jr. and other international artists have been residing in the woods and fields of the 450acre park. Add in miles of scenic hiking trails, and the experience is one where art and nature collide. The park is split into two sections, each with its own parking area. The Rohr Hill Road Site is characterized by towering sculptures set in fields and woods just off the road. The Mill Valley Road Site features miles of trails through a variety of terrain, perhaps most notably the semi-steep climb to the area that includes the stage used for outdoor concerts in the park. On Sunday, Aug. 19, the park will celebrate a day of creativity at the sixth annual Griffis Sculpture Park Summer Festival from 2 to 7 p.m. Headlining the festival is the Americana/folk band, Driftwood from Binghamton, N.Y. Their live performances are making them regional favorites in Western New York and beyond. Driftwood has been described as “a band with a rock n’ roll soul and a folk art mind.” Additional performers are: The Probables (roots
rock from former Big Leg Emma members), Sly Boots Circus (African drum & dance group), Kaleidoscope Sky (reggae and rock) and poet, Autumn Echo. Admission will be $20 advance, $25 day of show for adults, 12 and under FREE. Gates open at noon. Tickets can be purchased online at: www.eventbrite. com/e/griffis-sculpturepark-sixth-annual-festivalfeaturing-driftwoodtickets-46761302314. Park patrons can also take advantage of other special programming throughout the summer. The schedule of events is as follows: • July 21, Screen Printing Activity, 12 p.m. (bring a white t-shirt).
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• July 28, Free Guided Hike, 12- 2 p.m. • Aug. 4, Stream Walk Searching for Brachiopods, 12 p.m. (bring water shoes or rain boots). • Aug. 18, Free Guided Hike, 12-2 p.m. • Aug. 19, GSP Summer Festival, 12-7 p.m. • Aug. 25, Branch Sculptures, 12 p.m. Admission to the park is $5 for adults, $3 for seniors and students and free for children 12 and under. Admission is on the honor system and should be placed in the yellow box by the Mill Valley parking lot. For more info, visit www. griffispark.org.
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July 20-26, 2018
SCA Presents Pippin Springville Center for the Arts and S.L.A.M. (Students Loving Art and Music) present the musical Pippin, performing July 26 through Aug. 4. S.L.A.M. is the summer theater workshop for area students entering high school or college. This show won “Best Musical Revival” at the 2013 Tony Awards. It was written by Bob Fosse and Roger O. Hirson with music and lyrics by Stephen Schwartz. The young prince Pippin, who is heir to the Frankish throne, finds himself in search of the secret to true happiness and fulfillment. He seeks it in the glories of the battlefield, the temptations of the flesh and the intrigues of political power (after disposing of his father, King Charlemagne
the Great). In the end, though, Pippin finds that happiness lies not in extraordinary endeavors, but rather in the unextraordinary moments that happen every day. SCA’s summer interns are leading this production. Director Tyler Lord, Music Director Kingsley Kolek, Choreographer Tori Eure, and Stage Manager Jill Friedland have been leading the students in nightly rehearsals since June. Actors include Merrick Allen as Pippin; Kristen Pszonak as Leading Player; Amanda Maybray as Catherine; Zack Martin as King Charlemagne; Campbell Brown as Berthe; Abigail Jusiak as Fastrada; Levi Von Iderstein as Lewis;
and Tyler Brennan as Theo. Emma Stroka, Melyssa Prouty, Victoria Ehrig, Gina Dubay, Gavin Hurley and Meghan Hotchkiss round out the cast. Tyler Brennan plays the part of Theo, a young boy who meets Pippin during his journey. “The show has interesting characters that, while funny, also have a deep personality. It has a lot of subtle life lessons, and I think there’s a lot you can take away from it. The music is great and the dances are so precise and impressive.” Brennan said. Thursday, July 26 is “Pay What You Can With a Can” at 8 p.m. Bring a nonperishable food item and any donation for admission. July 27, 28, Aug. 3 and 4
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Kitchen Bath Showroom Kitchen & Bath & Showroom
Kitchen & Bath Showroom
by Delocon Wholesale, Inc.
by Inc Delocon Wholesale by Delocon Wholesale 270 W Main Street 270 W Main Street 270 W Main | 2711 Street Springville NY716 | 592 Springville www.delocon.com www.delocon.com Springville
Let Us Design Your Dream Let UsorDesign Kitchen Bath!Your Dream
Don’t lose power during a storm...
716 | 592 | 2711 www.delocon.com
Sales, Installation and Service
Are you ready for stormy weather?
Kitchen or Bath! Call 592-2711
delocon Kitchen & Bath Showroom 270 W Main Street, Springville, NY 14141 delocon.com
BE PREPARED! Enjoy the comfort and security benefits of GENERAC GENERATORS
270 W. Main Street Springville, NY 14141 delocon.com
HOME BACKUP POWER - Your family’s comfort and safety is Generac’s number one priority. That’s why our home standby generators sense outages and turn themselves on within seconds when there’s a utility power outage. Holland Propane is your local licensed Generac dealer. Call us today for a quote!
Stock Up on Gardening t Us Design YourEssentials Dream
10035 Route 219, Springville, NY 14141
592-7242 or 1-800-640-0370
Kitchen or Bath! elocon Kitchen & Bath Showroom
270 W Main Street, Springville, NY 14141 delocon.com
(Cell) 716-864-9471 EXCAVATING • LANDSCAPING SITE WORK • DRAINAGE SEPTIC SYSTEMS
10819 Pratham Road, Glenwood NY 14069 Hannon Landscaping & Excavating
Gardening attracts new devotees year after year. While Baby Boomers may spend more on gardening than any other demographic, even millennials are getting on the gardening bandwagon. A 2016 National Gardening Survey from the National Gardening Market Research Company found the average amount spent on backyard or balcony gardening projects exceeded $400 per household. More than $36 billion was spent in 2015, and the vast majority of the six million “new” gardening households belonged to millennials. When it comes to outfitting a gardening shed, gardeners will not want to be without certain tools and gear.
• Digging shovel: A rounded-blade digging shovel is needed to plant shrubs and trees as well as to excavate areas in a landscape. • Rake: A rake can be used to clear the ground, remove thatch and leaves from a lawn and level soil in a garden bed. • Hand tools: Hand tools, such as a hand fork and trowel, are essential for small digging jobs, especially when working with flower pots or containers. • Edging spade: This flatblade shovel is handy to have around because of its versatility. Edging spades can slice turf, edge gardens and cut through roots. • Pruners: Sharpened pruners can cut through stems and branches
Commercial & Residential
effortlessly. • Hose: Choose a high-quality hose that is lightweight and durable, as hoses will always be necessary.
• Trucking • Grading • Planting & Mulching • Clearing of Lots • Snow Removal
YOU KNOW ITS COMING!
YOU KNOW ITS COMING! 56 Waverly St., Springville, NY
MILITARY & FIRST RESPONDER FREE MOWER*
with CS Series Tractor and Loader Package
Sales • Service Professional Installation
Cash Back* (T-L-B )
with CS Series Tractor and loader Package
Meet the compact and powerful KIOTI® CS Series. With an ergonomic workstation, tight turning radius, and hydrostatic transmission, hard work has never been so easy, or fun. For a limited time, get 0% Financing up to 84 months plus no payments for 90 days* or choose up to $2700 cash back* on the KIOTI® CS Series. Top this deal off with KIOTI’s 6 year unlimited hour* industry leading warranty and you can’t beat it. Learn more about the CS Series and this offer at your authorized KIOTI Tractor Dealer.
One Bedroom CHOOSE $6250. IN DISCOUNTS OR 0% FINANCING ApartmentsCHOOSE $6250. IN DISCOUNTS Available OR 0% FINANCING UP TO
*Offer available April 1,2018 – Sep. June 30, 2018 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 dealer for details. Pricing in USD. Program availableDec. for consumer useCannot transactions involving Kentucky *Offer availablenot through 31, 2017. be combined with anyconsumers. other offer. Rebates and/or financing based on the purchase of eligible equipment
PLUS DISCOUNTS ON IMPLEMENTS(WHEN PURCHASED WITH TRACTOR)
defined in promotional program. © 2018 KIOTI Tractor Company a Division of Daedong-USA, Inc. 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.
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.
716-592-3134 (P/F) 1-800-788-5552 TDD
Wall-to-wall carpeting, stove, refrigerator included. Low income housing, must meet eligibility requirements. Call for application. This institution is an equal opportunity provider and employer.
HAVE GOOD NEWS? LET US SHARE IT ... FREE! Births - Engagements - Announcements
Email submissions to email@example.com or drop them at our office at 65 East Main St.
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 .
12069 RT. 16, SOUTH OF GENESEE RD., CHAFFEE, NY
109 N. Buﬀalo St. • Springville, NY 14141
HOURS: MON.-FRI. 8AM-5PM • WED. 8AM-6PM • SAT. 8AM-1PM
PLUS DISCOUNTS ON IMPLEMENTS(WHEN PURCHASED WITH TRACTOR) T R I - C O U N T Y S U P P LY, I N C .
(716) 296-5278 North Road Rt. 83 Cherry Creek, NY 14723
Beaver Meadow’s Wild Summer July 28
The Buffalo Audubon Society will be hosting a summer family fun festival that’s sure to be a blast for everyone! Beaver Meadow’s Wild Summer will take place at the Beaver Meadow Audubon Center on Saturday, July 28, from 11 a.m. – 4 p.m. Everyone will enjoy paddling the pond in a canoe or catching insects in the meadow. Craft a crown made with natural materials, build a fairy house or toad abode, use small nets to
explore pond life and cheer on your favorite turtle in our turtle race! Explore a pop-up Nature Play Area with tree blocks, a log obstacle course, tree climbing, and other fun surprises! Everyone can learn new archery skills with the Wyoming County Federation. The SPCA serving Erie County will also have live animals to learn about and the Buffalo Astronomical Association will be at the observatory for solar viewing.
A giant mud play zone will be a focal point for the event as well! Visitors are encouraged to bring a towel and change of clothes if they plan to get dirty. Hoses will be available to clean up. “We are excited to continue this annual summer event at Beaver Meadow. We are encouraging children and families to create their own adventure and enjoy a hands-on day in the woods!” said Melissa Fratello, Buffalo Audubon Society Executive Director.
Snacks and beverages will be for sale in the Nature Center. Admission to Beaver Meadow’s Wild Summer is $8 per person; $30 for a family of 4; ages 2 and under free. For more information, please call (585) 457-3228, visit: www.buffaloaudubon. org on facebook @ BuffaloAudubonSociety. Beaver Meadow Audubon Center is located at 1610 Welch Road in North Java, N.Y.
We would like to welcome Marie Schuler to our salon. Marie has recently relocated to the area and brings years of experience with her. She enjoys spending time with her husband,family and friends.
visit our website at www.mahoneyassoc.com visit our website at www.mahoneyassoc.com visit our website at www.mahoneyassoc.com
Servicing clients in the visit our website at www.mahoneyassoc.com Servicing clients in the Servicing clients in the visit our website at www.mahoneyassoc.com Your local Retirement Planning 33 years .. Springville area for 33 years Springville area for Servicing clients inthe the 33 years . Springville areaclients for Servicing in Are Investment you seeking a betterProfessionals yield or return on and Springville area for 33years years . on Are you seeking a better yield or return on savings or investments? Are youyour seeking a better yield or return Springville area for 33 . your savings or investments?
Book with Marie and receive 20% OFF your service. Check out our facebook page to see some of her AMAZING WORK.
L. Mahoney, CFP your Kevin savings or investments? Give us a call Are you seeking a better yield return on Give us a yield call Jessica Sullivan, RFCoror Are you seeking aM.better return on Give us a call your savings or investments? Do you have ayour 401k you are looking to roll into an IRA ? savings investments? Jeff rey are E. or Hahn, CFP to roll into an IRA ? Do you have a 401k you looking Do you have a 401k Give you are looking to roll into an IRA ? Give call usus a acall
14214 ROUTE 219, SPRINGVILLE NY Mon 9-4, Tues 9-6, Wed 9-7, Thur 9-4 , Fri 9-6, Sat 9-3
Robert F. Eichhorn, CFP Give us a call
call Do you you havewant a 401k youus arealooking to roll into an IRA ? aGive FREE second opinion your Do youDo have a 401k you are looking to rollon into an IRA ? Do you want a FREE second opinion on your Do youcurrent want asavings FREE second opinion on your or investments? Giveus us acall call current savings or investments? Give a current savings or investments? Do you want a FREE second opinion on your Do you want a FREE second opinion on your current savings or investments? Sign Sign current savings or investments?
Free Consultation & Give Second Opinion Give us us a a call call
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Eastof Concord Concord (North the Fireside Inn) East 12111 Rt.240 240 12111 (North of theRt. Fireside Inn)& Co. Securities offered through Cadaret, Grant Securities(North offered through Cadaret, Grant Co. Inc. Inc. of theRt. Fireside Inn)& 12111 240
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192 West Main Street • Springville, NY 14141 AAB3752802
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or use one of the above Ifprovided you received your proof by mail, mentioned methods. please return in the envelope Color quality willone be enhanced with provided or use of the above the final printed version of your ad. mentioned methods. Color quality will be enhanced with the final printed version of your ad.
Member FINRA/SIPC SecuritiesFINRA/SIPC offered through Cadaret, Grant & Co. Inc. Member East Concord Securities offered through Cadaret, Mahoney & Sullivan Financial Group and Member MahoneyFINRA/SIPC & Sullivan Financial GroupGrant and & Co. Inc. ofFinancial the Fireside Inn) Member FINRA/SIPC Cadaret, Grant & Co., Co., Inc.the are separate entities. Mahoney(North & (North Sullivan Group and of Fireside Inn) Cadaret, Grant & Inc. are separate entities. Mahoney & Sullivan Financial Group and (North of the Fireside Inn) Cadaret, Grant & Co., Inc. are separate entities. Securities offered through Cadaret, Grant Co.Inc. Inc. Securities offered through Cadaret, Grant &&Co. Cadaret, Grant & Co., Inc. are separate entities. Securities offered through Cadaret, Grant & Co. Inc. Member FINRA/SIPC Member FINRA/SIPC Member FINRA/SIPC Mahoney & Sullivan FinancialGroup Groupand and Mahoney & Sullivan Financial Mahoney & Grant Sullivan Group and entities. Cadaret, & Financial Co., Inc.are are separate entities. Cadaret, Grant & Co., Inc. separate Cadaret, Grant & Co., Inc. are separate entities.
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SUBSCRIBE OUTSIDE THE SPRINGVILLE AREA BY CALLING (716) 372-3121 X. 266
Tri-County Supply, Inc.
12069 Olean Rd, Chaffee, NY 14030
716-496-8859 716-496-8862 fax
Mon-Fri: 8-5 (Evenings by Appt) • Sat: 8-noon (Fall & Winter) 8-3 (Spring & Summer)
www.tricountysupply.com • firstname.lastname@example.org
July 20-26, 2018
(716) 592-9123 35 E Main Street Springville, NY 14141
Rock City (716)938-6936
SMALL TOWN FEEL ROCK SOLID DEALS
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.
$12,997 AND UNDER SUMMER SPECIALS 2013 KIA SOUL
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PRICED TO MOVE
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2014 DODGE DART SXT
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2011 FORD FUSION
ROCK CITY IS A CHRYSLER BUSINESS LINK DEALER NOW AVAILABLE FOR SALES & SERVICE
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