FALL / WINTER 2019
Page 2 â€˘ We Love Springville Magazine â€˘ Fall/Winter 2019
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We Love Springville Magazine • Fall/Winter 2019 • Page 3
Springville Welcome to
Staying busy while the weather turns......
As your travel through the hills of Western New York, nothing compares to the beauty of the countryside surrounding Springville, watching the leaves changing from deep green to the rich shades of red, orange and yellow. The fall season means cooler temperatures, pumpkinflavored everything, football and the anticipation of the holiday season, and there’s no better place to spend it than in Springville and its neighboring communities with plenty of autumn activities planned. Just because the weather changes doesn’t mean the fun stops. We welcome you to We Love Springville Magazine, the first magazine in our area dedicated to providing you with a listing of major upcoming events as well as a look at some interesting stories that are happening right here in your community, offering the reader with all the best Springville has to offer during the fall. From the close-knit small town atmosphere downtown to the growing business landscape on South Cascade Drive, Springville offers customers with just about everything they need without leaving the village. Many of our merchants and organizations provide opportunities to keep visitors and residents alike busy with activities. Whether it’s the Springville Area Chamber of Commerce celebrating the season with Oktoberfest or the Children’s Halloween Parade to the Springville Center for the Arts providing high-quality entertainment, there’s something for everyone. Be sure to pick up a copy of the Springville Times each week as well, as we’ll provide you with the most up-to-date information on all the things there are to do and the places there are to shop local in our area. So grab a pumpkin-spiced latte, a mug of hot chocolate or whatever your seasonal drink of choice may be and enjoy your autumn season in our neck of the woods, but remember, winter is just around the corner.
Table of ContentS Falling into WNY Winter Entertainment & Events Health & Wellness A Local Look Back
Page 4 • We Love Springville Magazine • Fall/Winter 2019
CALENDAR Of Events Upcoming events, festivals, celebrations and more! Fall in Springville and its surrounding communities means an abundance of activities, indoors and out. Whether you want to get out and enjoy the scenery, or stay indoors and shop, there’s something for everyone throughout the season.
FESTIVALS The annual Colden Festival will be held Sept. 7 and 8 in downtown Colden. This year’s event was moved up two weeks to coincide with the 17th annual Colden Fall Car Show. It runs each day from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. For more information, visit coldenfestival.com. On Sept. 28, Springville’s Oktoberfest returns to Fireman’s Park on Nason Boulevard in the village. The annual event, happening from 2 to 8 p.m., features food, music and fireworks, and if that’s not enough to get you in the door, there’s much more. A sizeable selection of German food includes sausages, brats, burgers, sauerkraut, German potato salad and pretzel rolls. And of course, craft beers will be on tap, along with local wines.
SPECIAL EVENTS On Sept. 21, St. Aloysius Regional School is hosting a Tailgate Meat Raffle at Epiphany of Our Lord Hall/Pavilion in North Collins. Proceeds benefit St. Aloysius Regional School. Doors open at 5:15 pm, first spin is at 6 pm. $5 admission, includes beer and pop. Call 592-7002 for more info.
for their annual Truck or Treat party at 4 p.m. Free for all ages. Treats, refreshments, crafts, and picture-taking. Held rain or shine or snow. Finally, kick off the Christmas season with A Very Merry Main Street celebration on the Saturday following Thanksgiving, Nov. 23. This annual event promotes shopping local, and there will be plenty of good deals in the historic downtown Springville.
LIVE MUSIC There’s no shortage of concerts in Springville and the surrounding communities. Check out some of these fun options: Sept. 20, Blue Mule Band at Collins Public Library. Free and open to the public. 7 p.m. Oct. 4, The Skiffle Minstrels at Collins Public Library. Free and open to the public. 7 p.m.
ARTS, CRAFTS AND MORE
Sept. 28-29 is National Alpaca Farm Days. Learn more about alpacas at participating farms in the area! Always held during the last weekend in September, National Alpaca Farm Days is a fun annual event that invites the public to learn about these beautiful, versatile animals that have created a remarkable surge in the agribusiness industry over the past two decades. Visit www. NationalAlpacaFarmDays.com for all listing of local participating farms.
If it’s a bargain you’re after, Gentner’s Springville Auction is held every Wednesday, year-round. Find anything you need and or didn’t know you needed, and pick up farm fresh honey, produce, eggs and much more.
Also on Sept. 28, the Mortons Corners Volunteer Fire Department will hold a Sportsman/Meat Raffle at the fire hall in Concord at 6:30 p.m. Food and refreshments covered by ticket or donation. Side raffles, 50/50’s and door prizes. Contact any member for a ticket or call 560-7331.
Sept. 6-8, the Bread of Life Outreach Center, at 8745 Supervisor Ave. in Colden will hold its annual Rummage Sale.
October means pumpkins, costumes and Halloween fun, and what better place to celebrate than in Springville? On Oct. 26, bring the kids to the Children’s Halloween Parade at Heritage Park Gazebo in Springville. The route will take them from Heritage Park down to Main Street and back to the park. Prizes will be awarded for specific age groups. The parade begins at noon and is a great way to let them show off those costumes! Also on Oct. 26, visit Our Savior Lutheran Church in Springville
And speaking of produce, don’t forget the Farmers Market at Bread of Life Outreach, 8745 Supervisor Ave. in Colden! It runs every Saturday from 8:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. through Sept. 29.
Sept. 25-28, St. Paul’s Episcopal Church, at 591 East Main St. in Springville, will be holding their Fall Rummage Sale Extravaganza. Hours are 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. on Wednesday through Friday, 10 a.m. to noon Saturday. On Sept. 29, check out St. Al’s Crafter’s 18th annual Craft Show at St. Aloysius Hall in Springville. Enjoy crafts, baked goods and raffles with 30 vendors in attendance, from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m.
We Love Springville Magazine • Fall/Winter 2019 • Page 5
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FALLING INTO WNY WINTER
Local farms, gardens ready for a promising fall By Kellen M. Quigley As the nights become cooler and the days become shorter, the peak of the harvest is underway leading up to the beautiful fall weather hitting Western New York. On Vaughn Street (Route 240) between Springville and East Concord, several local farms and gardens are looking forward to the fall after a tough start to the season earlier this spring. “It was a challenging spring. May was very cold,” said Ellen Krzemien, owner of The Flower Stand, located at 13187 Vaughn St. “Even when the plants were ready to come out of the greenhouse and go in the ground, the soil was too cold and wet, so we did get a bit of a late start.” According to its website, The Flower Stand’s 2019 garden is just short of two acres and had over 150 varieties of flowers and a weekly community supported agriculture flower subscription service. A little farther down the road at 12466 Vaughn St., Wendel’s Poultry Farm offers more than just fresh and frozen chickens. Leading up to Halloween, they will have patches of pumpkins ready for picking. “It was an awful wet spring to get started to get the crops in the ground,” said Marty Wendel, a third-generation co-partner at Wendel’s. “We’re lucky enough that we’re on pretty gravelly ground, so the crops got in on time.” As of mid-August, Wendel said the pumpkins are progressing well and just starting to turn orange. “We’re right on course having
orange pumpkins in the yard by the third weekend in September,” he added. Down at 12317 Vaughn St., Waterman’s Greenhouse also had a slow start to the year due to the amount of rain earlier in the season. “We would get a few good days, and then it would rain,” said coowner Ethan Waterman. “People weren’t purchasing plants as early as they normally would.” Although it was a longer and slower year for sales, Waterman said it ended up working out because people continued to purchase past the normal slowdown time in July. “The first part of the season was very rough, but the second part of the season turned out to be pretty good,” he added. As the fall days approach, Krzemien said the bounty is looking good at The Flower Stand. “The dahlias are just starting to get going,” she said, noting they have six new varieties, along with several late plantings and varieties of sunflowers. “We’ll have beautiful flowers right up until the first hard freeze of October.” Back at Waterman’s, standout sales this year included a lot of different colors of flowers, including angelonias. “It’s gotten a lot more colors, a lot more uses and the quality of the plant is a lot better,” Ethan Waterman said of the angelonias. “I’s for flowering all season long and gives you some height in your containers.” During the fall, he said they have mums available, a seasonal favorite which normally sells until midOctober, and then the greenhouse
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We Love Springville Magazine • Fall/Winter 2019 • Page 7
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CAR. TR. MKTG MAIL US POSTAGE PAID PERMIT NO. 244 BRADFORD, PA
ILLE S P R I N GV TIMES 8, 2019 AUGUST 2 - AUGUST
of the Town of Concord,
and the Village of Springville.
the surrounding communities
vations set to Joylan Theatre reno
The official newspaper
Institute Central and Springville-Griffith
begin Aug. 9
The Joylan Theatre is expected to undergo renovations this summer beginning Aug. 9 in preparation for its 70th anniversary to be celebrated this fall. The final movie showing for the summer will take place on Thursday, Aug. 8 with renovations beginning the next day and lasting through for the end of September, Photo submitted renovations in preparation with movies expected this month to undergoing will temporarily close anniversary this fall. to resume in early The Joylan Theatre the theater’s 70th October. Additional lobby/ Crossing. The renovation reception space. Church is currently Highlights of the what the Joylan project is through the Extension of the in the process of to our building renovations partnership of building Theatre means front stage by nine feet becoming a multi-site me makes include: future te Watermark community owners to accommoda location of Watermark New theater seating, so excited, thankful Wesleyan Church/ events and church Wesleyan Church, offering more leg and humbled to Springville Crossing services. which will further room while adhering be a part of these and Movie Business Installation of enhance church and said to a traditional look owners Ted and Debby renovations,” community services See Theatre page 3 fitting the history of Pastor Keith Clark of Adams. that have already been the space. “Being a Springville Springville Crossing. offered by Springville Springville Crossing native and knowing
Playing away at Fiddle Fest
Springville’s Warner pitching strong as end run nears for 3-year Oiler
See more at
www.springvilletimes.com Derek Gumtow photo the second game throws a pitch during Stadium. a Springville native, on July 7 at Bradner Olean’s Kyle Warner, against Syracuse of a doubleheader
starts. year lefty gave Olean The Springville native By Sam Wilson a reliable arm in its without the held Genesee second-half push for an earned run in seven Kyle Warner wants in New York Collegiate innings on Saturday to be able to pitch deep just Baseball League Houghton, allowing into games to help lead playoffs. Warner threw three hits. his Canisius College back-to-back seven“(Saturday), I felt baseball team as a senior inning efforts, both amazing,” Warner at next spring. wins, in mid-July and said after a recent of And by pitching late stretch a of the end Kyle Warner page 11 five See in his final few starts four wins of his last as an Oiler, the third-
Quigley Photo by Kellen M. and bluegrass songs good ole’ country performs a set of Springville Fiddle The Creek Bend Band during the 8th annual Gazebo last weekend at springvilletimes.com. at the Heritage Park on page 9 and online Fest. See more photos
A Look Back: to town When the Circus came
By Jolene Hawkins
even a contortionist. comprising A double somersault of 100 men and in mid air made by a horses along with brass heavy automobile with the a bands, wild Indians, Mile La Belle Roche, Looking rubber man from India, young French woman a break dancer and, of back to when at the wheel. The car course, clowns. In 1848, the circus came to town, would dash down a Circus, a the American usually at least once steep incline from the with G.R. Spaulding year. There would be dome of a tent to an as proprietor, came to parades of elephants, abrupt up-curved ramp Springville with horses camels, giraffes, that sailed the car high own. its of bands the as and zebras and more above the audience By 1908, the Ringling circus train rolled into where it completed two Brothers Circus passed revolutions and then Springville and set up. a through the area. That lands with a crash on So I started to research year marked the 25th narrow speedway. to see what I could find anniversary of the In 1915, the out about them and Ringling Brothers, and Hagenbeck & Wallace was surprised at all the it was a circus to outdo circus came into town. different circuses that previous circuses. all the and town came into bell Unloading from a There were acrobats, train, they formed thought I would share and burlesque ringers, Hall Godard you. parade. them with be, dancers. Mr. Wormwood was where it was to In July of 1845, the had his trained bears, guaranteeing to be a Welch, Mann & Delevan pigs that skipped rope, Circus came to town,
15 real circus. For 10 to cents, you could come and see all. In 1924, we find that the Christy Brothers Circus stopped by a claiming Springville, remarkable and complete collection of trained wild animals, including leopards, elephant, lionesses, sheep and dogs, among others. Thoroughbred horses danced and did various tricks. Little Nemo came in 1928, when the Dorsey Brothers Circus were in town. Nemo was the smallest educated performing elephant in America. Nemo did tricks from playing a mouth organ to that
of a marching soldier, carrying the American flag. Trained ponies, dogs and monkeys were also
there as well as clowns, acrobats, tumblers even a chilling feat by Mr. Coriell who ascended 2 See A Look Back page
will close for the season. Meanwhile at Wendel’s, Marty Wendel said they have new people stop by the farm every week, which keeps the business rolling along, whether for chickens, pumpkins or their maple syrup products. “The trees have had plenty of rain this spring and plenty of sunshine,” he said. “With all that rain we had, I’m sure they grew quite well and healed last year’s holes up. Usually, they can heal in one season now because we’re using a smaller diameter tap. We’re trying to stay ahead of any health problems that the trees might have.” During 2019, Wendel said maple syrup sales remained strong and is looking forward to 2020. A big part of fall is the Halloween season, and The Flower Stand is planning to have pumpkins right through Oct. 31. “I like to grow the decorator pumpkins, the blue and white and flat pumpkins for topiaries, Indian corn and gourds,” Krzemien said. “And, of course, we’ll have all of the usual Rumfola’s Market squashes and fall produce.” Looking forward to after Halloween, Marty Wendel said their turkeys are growing well, partly because they like the summer heat. “They’ll be right on time for Thanksgiving and Christmas.”
In their 25 years on Vaughn Street, Ethan Waterman said customers have returned to Waterman’s season after season. He said it feels like a family of customers and they can often remember who bought what plants the year before. “We talk about it, see how it went and try to improve their planning,” he said. “It’s always nice being in a small community.” Waterman said they also draw customers from the greater Erie County and neighboring areas, but having the experience with longtime customers and talking with them is always fun. Krzemien said everyone has been extremely supportive of The Flower Stand’s u-pick flower field during the past few seasons and she is thankful for that. She said they have all sorts of local folks and businesses recycling their gallon containers for the flowers. “The help has been much appreciated as the u-pick field has seen quite a bit of action the past two months,” Krzemien added. Wendel’s Poultry Farm has been going strong since 1945, celebrating their 75th year in 2020. “It’s cool to watch the families grow,” Marty Wendel said. “It’s a progressional thing. We just try to do the best we can and provide a service to the community, and they keep coming back.”
Griffins’ new coach wants “something that Springville can be proud of” By Sam Wilson Mark Heichberger has a vision for the Springville-Griffith Institute
varsity football team, and it doesn’t entirely have to do with the product on the field. Heichberger, who was appointed as the Griffins’ next coach in
January, became a head varsity football coach for the first time after 23 years as a teacher in the district, many of those years as an assistant varsity or junior varsity coach. So he’s seen SGI football up close for parts of three decades. “I want the team to be something that Springville can be proud of,” Heichberger told the Times in July. “I want good people as coaches. I want the kids to not only learn about football but learn about life and doing the right things and how to be successful, and there’s a lot more to a football program than just X’s and O’s.” Heichberger played high school football as a two-way lineman at Gowanda and a year at Canisius College under coach Tom Hersey. After graduation, he spent a year as an assistant modified coach at Williamsville East. “When I got to Springville, there were no (football) coaching positions open,” he said. “The football team was really good and everybody wanted to coach back in the day. Jimmy Duprey was the coach. So I did a couple years of soccer, actually, before I got back into football.” He spent years under several coaches, including Bill Baker, Ron Tamraz, Joe Marvin and John Sopko, as either varsity assistant or JV head coach. “The position came open and it’s something that I’ve always thought about doing,” Heichberger said of becoming head coach. “It’s something I’ve always wanted to do and it just felt like this was the right time.” Heichberger’s staff will include Brian Kader and Bob Ball as varsity assistants, along with Tyler Conklin helping with the JV and varsity teams. Duane Boberg is the JV head coach, assisted by Kevin
Mumbach, and Emilio Mancino is head modified coach with John Baker as a modified assistant. The coaching staff, Heichberger said, will play a key role in making a team “Springville can be proud of.” “We just completed our coaching staff and I feel like we have at all levels and at every position, good people in those spots,” Heichberger said. “The next thing is just trying to show and make the kids understand what the expectations are. Lay down those expectations and just keep on them day after day after day. That’s what we’re going to talk about, doing the right thing. “We’ve already talked as a staff and I’ve spoken with each coach individually,” he continued. “Our mission is going to be the same. We want our playbook to be our playbook, the Springville playbook, not just the varsity, JV and modified. Now we can make some variations of plays, but when a kid moves from level to level, we’re not going to have to start back over at teaching them the basics. So we’re going to try to be — as they say — as vertically and horizontally aligned as possible.” While senior quarterback Nick Emmick leads the Griffins after a record-setting passing year, Heichberger doesn’t expect to have a large group of other returning letter winners but is encouraged by the team’s talent. “The number of kids returning at the varsity level seem to be pretty small, but the kids we have who are coming back and are going to be seniors, I think we have some very talented kids,” he said. “We have a good group that will be moving up from JV to varsity. So I can say it’s going to be interesting. I think overall it’s a good group of guys.”
Springville-Griffith Institute Varsity Football Schedule Sept. 6 — East Aurora, 7 p.m. Sept. 13 — at Albion, 7 p.m. Sept. 20 — Lackawanna, 7 p.m. Sept. 27 — at Eden, 7 p.m.
Oct. 4 — at Depew, 7 p.m. Oct. 11 — Olean, 7 p.m. Oct. 18 — at Pioneer, 7 p.m.
We Love Springville Magazine • Fall/Winter 2019 • Page 9
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ENTERTAINMENT & EVENTS Springville Center for the Arts has plenty planned for busy fall By Alex Simmons As the weather and the leaves start to change and the fall season comes upon us, Springville Center for the Arts offers many workshops and opportunities for you to get involved with your local theater. For a little something to occupy you from colder temperatures, you can come check out The Gallery, which is open for the public. This fall, gallery will feature Changing Seasons II: Artwork of the Scenic Byway. “The Byway forms an 108mile scenic loop that runs from the towns of Orchard Park and Aurora south through Boston, Colden, Concord, Ashford and Ellicottville,” the center’s website mentions. The Byway “unites numerous towns and villages into a regional attraction.” Work will be displayed from
Sept. 6 to Oct. 19. The Opening Reception will take place on Sept. 27 at 6:30 p.m. The 4th annual Staged Shorts features eight plays by seven playwrights, eight directors and loads of actors. Performance dates are Friday, Sept. 20 and Saturday, Sept. 21 at 7:30 p.m. Tickets are on sale now at springvillearts.org or by calling 592-9038. Tickets are $10 general admission, $8 for students and seniors. It is sure to be a night of fun! Also on Sept. 21 from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m., you can try your hand at Gold Leaf Illumination. “Paint and gild your own version of a page from a 12th century book of beasts the Aberdeen Bestiary,” the website reads. In this workshop you will “learn how to apply gold leaf and paint in the middle evil artist technique, illumination” and will “use composition gold leaf and watercolor on 140
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SPRAGUE BROOK PARK
If it’s wintertime adventure you’re after, look no further than practically in your own backyard. Sprague Brook Park, located at 9674 Foote Road in Glenwood, is an outdoor enthusiast’s paradise, with more than 2,200 acres of parkland. Miles of trails await for everything from hiking to take in the foliage in the fall to cross country skiing, snowshoe trekking and snowmobiling in the winter. Park goers can also camp at one of the park’s many sites. And who can forget about that famous sledding hill? Located behind the casino building, the sledding hill offers hours of non-stop fun, open daily (weatherpermitting) 10 a.m. to dusk. For winter sports/ activities updates, call 858-8513.
We Love Springville Magazine • Fall/Winter 2019 • Page 11
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SCOBY DAM PARK Scoby Dam Park is located on the banks of the Cattaraugus Creek just off Route 219. The Erie County Department of Parks, Recreation and Forestry acquired the dam and surrounding property shortly after the village of Springville ceased using the dam for power generation in 1998. The park is managed as a “conservation park” with minimal improvements and facilities. This area offers great opportunities for water sports, fishing, picnics and a view that is enjoyable for all.
GRIFFIS SCULPTURE PARK The 450-acre Ashford Hollow park, located 10 miles south of Springville off Route 219, is one of America’s largest and oldest sculpture parks, featuring over 250 large scale sculptures dispersed through miles of hiking trails. Each sculpture was placed with the natural setting in mind, creating a truly unique experience between art and nature. Whether you have five minutes or five hours, visitors can always get a flavor of the park.
ERIE COUNTY FORESTRY Hiking opportunities also await at the Erie County Forestry on Genesee Road in East Concord. A network of several miles of marked and unmarked trails traverse the property. These trails may be used for hiking, snowshoeing and ungroomed cross-country skiing. Terrain varies from gentle to steep. A series of trails are also specially designed for equestrian use and snowmobiling.
KISSING BRIDGE Skiing and snowboarding enthusiasts can head to Kissing Bridge, where numerous trails of varying difficulty await, including a new beginner area that was constructed last year, January is also National Learn a Snowsport Month. If you feel like you’ve been missing out on winter fun because you never got around to learning how to ski or snowboard, this is your chance to get out there with other like-minded individuals and embrace the snow.
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We Love Springville Magazine • Fall/Winter 2019 • Page 13
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Basket Making pound watercolor paper.” The outlines will be done in advance so that the students can focus on the gold leaf and watercolor. Space is limited so register online now or call the arts center. The workshop costs $25 plus a $5 supply fee. Interested in basket making? Take part in the basket making double bottom work basket workshop. The baskets can be made “with or without handles” and it is a ”great basket to use for bread fruit or handiwork.” “It measures approximately 10 to 12 inches wide by 3 to 4 inches high,” the website states. “Students should bring a bucket, towel, flat screwdriver and scissors.” The workshop is directed by Ellen McCarthy and costs $45 with all supplies included. The class takes place on Saturday, Oct. 5 from 10 am. to 1 p.m. and Saturday, Oct. 12 from 10 a.m.
to noon. You can register by calling the arts center. Want something to keep you busy throughout the colder months? Learn to crochet at the arts center. Karla Jacobs, the instructor for this workshop, loves this fun and unusual art and it has helped her to connect with others. You can see some of her work on her blog at www. straightlacedtatting.blogspot. com. You can register for her class online or by calling the Springville Center for the Arts. The class costs $20 per session and takes place on Saturday, Oct. 26 and Nov. 23 from 10 a.m. to noon. In Perfect Pair - Changing the Setting of a Scene, “students will work the same scene into contrasting sayings; seasons (summer/fall), morning light/ evening or two different views of the scene,” the website states.
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“Students will work in their medium of choice on smaller canvases, starting one in the morning and one in the afternoon.” Instructor Charlie Houseman will talk about the effects of photography. Students should bring their own materials. The class costs $65, or $57 for members. The workshop will take place on Saturday, Nov. 2 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Would you rather sit back, relax and enjoy a good show? Muriel Anderson will be bringing “Wonderlust,” a multimedia show to the Springville Center for the Arts stage. “Guitarist/harp guitarist Muriel Anderson takes you on a journey in music and stories, with a backdrop of visuals artfully compiled by photo-artist Bryan Allen,” the website states. It is truly “an experience of all the senses,” including “tastes, images and music from around the world.” The performance happens on Nov. 2 at 7:30 p.m. Pre-sale tickets are $14, or $17 at the door. You can purchase pre-sale tickets online. With the cancellation of the 50th anniversary of Woodstock, Springville has decided to take their shot at it with a Woodstock
Tribute with Nick Kody and Lydia Herren. The performance will consist of songs that will take you back, happening on Nov. 8 at 7:30 p.m. Tickets are $17 at the door and $14 Presale. On Nov. 16 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., you can take your shot at landscape composition with Judson Brown. “Learn and review some of the essentials for creating simply better paintings, in any medium,” the website states. Students should bring their own painting supplies, any medium. The class costs $65 or $57 for members. Co-directed by Edwin Heary and Rick Manzone, “Little Women” tells the story of the March sisters journey from childhood to maturity during the American Civil War. Written by Louisa May Alcott 140 ago, it is a show for all ages. Performances are Nov. 14,15 and 22 at 7:30 p.m. and Nov. 16 and 23 at 2 p.m. and 7:30 p.m.. Contact the Springville Center for the Arts at 592-9038 for any questions or visit their website at www.springvillearts.org. The Springville Center for the Arts has so much to offer, so get out there and have fun this fall with your local theater!
We Love Springville Magazine • Fall/Winter 2019 • Page 15
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HEALTH AND WELLNESS Bertrand Chaffee part of the bedrock of the Springville, surrounding community By RICK MILLER Bertrand Chaffee Hospital has been a bedrock for this southern Erie County community for 70 years. It serves residents in portions of four counties — Erie, Cattaraugus, Wyoming and Chautauqua. A majority of patients are from outside Erie County Like all small community hospitals, Bertrand Chaffee has faced its share of challenges. With plans proceeding for construction of a new fourfloor primary care facility,
things are looking up for the emergency and surgical care hospital and the adjacent Jennie B. Richmond rehabilitation facility. “Bertrand Chaffee Hospital and Jennie B. Richmond Nursing Home are vital community assets for Springville and its surrounding communities, “ said Nils Gunnersen, the hospital’s CEO. “Investments in our hospital and nursing home strengthen the local economy and improve health outcomes,” he said. “The New York State Department of Health recognizes our value
and with their support, has enabled recent investments in our diagnostic capabilities and information technologies.” Projects that include a new magnetic resonance imaging unit and medical arts building, which are underway, will further the hospital’s ability to care for its rural community, Gunnersen said. Kelly A. Campbell, development and community relations director for the hospital, summed up the prospects for Bertrand Chaffee: “These are very exciting times.” The new primary care facility will fill the need for a modern medical arts building to replace the medical center adjacent to the hospital that was torn down earlier this summer. The primary care services are temporarily located on the third floor of the hospital. One goal of the new 40,000-square-foot building will be to bring in new specialists and specialty services, allowing Bertand Chaffee to become more of a
one-stop center for medical services. “People can stop here for all their medical needs” instead of driving to Buffalo, Campbell said. The Jennie B. Richmond Nursing Home is fully staffed for physical and occupational therapy after discharge from Bertrand Chaffee or other hospitals or out-patient treatment facilities. Mercy Flight has located outside Bertrand Chaffee Hospital, midway between Buffalo hospitals and Olean General Hospital. “It was great when they decided to locate here,” Campbell said. “(Flights are) used all the time.” Spingville is a medical hub for the surrounding area thanks to Bertrand Chaffee. The hospital’s leadership has taken a number of very thoughtful steps to put the hospital on a positive trajectory for the future. “There’s something to be said for a small community hospital,” Campbell said. “You see people who are your neighbors and there is that extra
We Love Springville Magazine • Fall/Winter 2019 • Page 17
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level of trust.” It’s the hospital staff that is its strength, she added. “We thrive on our friendliness.” For now, filling the new medical arts building with specialists — and the primary care center — is the task at hand, Campbell said. The hospital also provides skilled employment and has quite an economic impact on the region. “It’s community-owned,” Springville Mayor William Krebs said. “There’s a lot of pride in the operation of the hospital over the decades. There is a lot of community pride.” He’s also excited about the new medical arts building. “The hospital is very important to Springville,” Krebs said. “It provides very
necessary medical services for the village and surrounding towns. It also draws other medical services including private practices. … There’s a real advantage to living here in Springville and having this hospital here.” The mayor noted that the community has always responded to the hospital’s needs. Gary Eppolito, chairman of the Bertrand Chaffee Board of Directors for the past five years, couldn’t agree more. He was born in the hospital, as were his children. He’s retired after having served as Springville mayor and Concord supervisor. “I believe strongly in the community hospital and emergency room,” said Eppolito, who served as mayor
We Love Springville Magazine • Fall/Winter 2019 • Page 19
for eight years and supervisor The contract agreement with for 13 years. Mercy Flight three years ago “We’re added speed of a long way medical care to from medical the mix of existing services, quality service, especially in Eppolito said. the winter “It’s a struggle snow belt,” at any community Eppolito said. hospital in the The hospital changing medical emergency climate,” Eppolito room treats a said, but what the steady stream hospital offers of customers are excellent from the primary care Ellicottville services, as well Nils Gunnerson ski resorts. as emergency “People care and surgical don’t have to go to the city services. for treatment,” he said. “This “It’s important to the community hospital has the community,” Eppolito said. important quality of care and “We’re going to fight to make expertise.” sure it remains viable.”
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Page 20 • We Love Springville Magazine • Fall/Winter 2019
A LOCAL LOOK BACK The History of Godard Call Call us us today! today! Memorial Hall Call us today! Call us today! Call ustoday! today! Call us ALFRED “LEE” Call us today! Call today! Call usus today! ALFRED “LEE” ALFRED “LEE” By Jolene Hawkins the principal of Griffith Institute. Call ARRINGTON ALFRED “LEE” ALFRED “LEE” ARRINGTON Callus us today! today! He gave a few words of merited
ARRINGTON How many of us have attended C:716-397-9763 Licensed Real Estate Salesperson C:716-397-9763 ALFRED “LEE” C:716-397-9763 ALFRED “LEE” AlfredArrington@howardhanna.com a event at the Godard Memorial AlfredArrington@howardhanna.com AlfredArrington@howardhanna.com AlfredArrington@howardhanna.com CALL US TODAY! C:716-397-9763 C: 716-397-9763 AlfredArrington@howardhanna.com C:716-397-9763 ALFRED “LEE” ARRINGTON Hall? Ever wonder how the hall AlfredArrington@howardhanna.com AlfredArrington@howardhanna.com AlfredArrington@howardhanna.com KATHLEEN KOMENDA ARRINGTON Licensed RealE. Estate Salesperson got its name? ARRINGTON KATHLEEN E. KOMENDA Licensed Real Estate SalespersonIn 1901, Calista Godard C:716-397-9763 KATHLEEN KOMENDA C: 716-560-6840 Licensed RealE. Estate Salesperson Licensed Real Estate Broker, GRI
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praise from the philanthropic spirit, which provided the elegant and commodious building for the benefit of Springville. Licensed Real Estate Broker, GRI The entertainment of the evening was a monologue KathleenKomenda@howardhanna.com Licensed Real Estate Broker, GRI Licensed Associate Real Estate Broker, GRI AlfredArrington@howardhanna.com contracted with L.J. Shuttleworth KathleenKomenda@HowardHanna.com KathleenKomenda@HowardHanna.com 560 West Main 716-560-6840 Street, Arcade NY 14009 rendering of Joseph Jefferson’s C: C: 716-560-6840 to build a large fireproof building KathleenKomenda@howardhanna.com Call today! KathleenKomenda@howardhanna.com AlfredArrington@howardhanna.com dramatization of Rip Van Winkle. Call us us KathleenKomenda@HowardHanna.com today! AlfredArrington@howardhanna.com to be devoted to religious, KathleenKomenda@HowardHanna.com KathleenKomenda@HowardHanna.com 560 West Main Street, Arcade NY 14009 Over the years, the Lyceum KathleenKomenda@HowardHanna.com 560 Main Street, Arcade NY 14009 Call usWest today! scientific and educational ALFRED courses were presented at the Hall, ALFRED “LEE” “LEE” purposes, and when completed, it ARRINGTON ALFRED “LEE” ARRINGTON along with troupes, and speakers, ARRINGTON Licensed Real EstateReal Salesperson was to be presented toReal the Village Licensed Real Estate Salesperson Licensed Estate Salesperson Licensed Estate Salesperson Licensed Real Estate Salesperson Licensed Real Estate Salesperson such as Honorable J. Wright KathleenKomenda@HowardHanna.com C:716-397-9763 of Springville.C: The 716-397-9763 building was to C: 716-397-9763 C:716-397-9763 Giddings, Rev. Russell H. Conwell AlfredArrington@howardhanna.com AlfredArrington@howardhanna.com have a AlfredArrington@howardhanna.com seating capacity of upwards AlfredArrington@howardhanna.com AlfredArrington@howardhanna.com and Arctic Explorer Signor AlfredArrington@howardhanna.com of 1,000 people. KathleenKomenda@HowardHanna.com KATHLEEN KOMENDA Campanari; various plays and even Licensed RealE. Estate Salesperson The Godard Memorial Hall was Licensed Real Estate Broker, GRI few political meetings have also EstateaSalesperson erected onLicensed the corner ofReal Franklin C: 716-560-6840 KathleenKomenda@HowardHanna.com Licensed Real Estate Broker, GRI been held there. KathleenKomenda@howardhanna.com and Mechanic Streets in the year AlfredArrington@howardhanna.com KathleenKomenda@HowardHanna.com In 1935, the building went C: 716-560-6840 KathleenKomenda@HowardHanna.com 560 West Main Street, Arcade NY 14009 1902. It measures 50 by 100 feet; KathleenKomenda@howardhanna.com through alterations with the theAlfredArrington@howardhanna.com floor is on an incline from the KathleenKomenda@HowardHanna.com labor was donated under ERB, KathleenKomenda@HowardHanna.com 560to West Main Street, lobby the stage. Across the Arcade NY 14009 according to the newspaper. A north end of the auditorium is a Springville $148,000 Gowanda $92,900 Yorkshire $315,000 gang of 30 men did the work. The 2 bdrm 2 bath ranch home features 2 story 3 bedroom home is beautiful- A secluded wooded setting makes hanging gallery of steel. full partially finished basement, ly updated & well maintained. Home this a perfect retreat to come home floor was raised in line with the About 1,000 can be seated in the attached garage, first floor laundry, features a formal dining room & to every day! 5 Acres surround this 3 first floor window sills; the ground deck and central air! living room w/ hardwood flooring. bedroom 2 bath home. KathleenKomenda@HowardHanna.com large auditorium. On the south end floor story windows were enlarged of the building is the stage, and on to give more light. one side of the stage is an office A new waterproof cement floor and restroom. All of this was built KathleenKomenda@HowardHanna.com and walls were laid for the ground in 10 months! story, which included offices On March 20, 1902, the hall for the village clerk, town clerk, was opened to the public where Justice of the Peace, assessors, 650 people attended the opening. Machias $449,000 Collins $385,000 Concord $299,900 restrooms, vaults and courtroom. Here is your opportunity to A private 4+ acres & stocked pond A private wooded setting surrounds The first person to speak from the live year round at Lime Lake! surround this beautiful 2 story home this beautiful home on 3.6 acres A police office and three detention new platform was Professor Steel, 3 bedroom 3 bath custom built w/ double front doors leading to with 2 wonderful outbuildings! cells were all going on the first home is ready to be enjoyed. a foyer with marble floors. Licensed Real Estate Salesperson Licensed Real Estate Salesperson AlfredArrington@howardhanna.com
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We Love Springville Magazine • Fall/Winter 2019 • Page 21
VOLUNTEERS NEEDED Godard Memorial Hall Today floor. The upper floor was converted into an auditorium, the stage was enlarged, and the stationary seats were changed into moveable ones, so the floor space could be used by various clubs and other types of meetings. Since that time, the Godard Hall has continued to be used by the public for meetings and events, and the courthouse and offices are still being filled. What a wonderful idea that Calista Godard had, back in 1902 to build and donate the building for the Village — she wanted the hall to be used for the higher education of the young people and it has been! Calista died on Sept. 28, 1904,
and in her obituary, it says that she was the oldest of 10 children and was born on July 8, 1822. Her mother died in 1846 and she and her father came to live in Springville; they lived with her brother, Edward, in 1848. She accumulated her money through teaching and working as a tailor. Later, she inherited 1,500 hundred acres of farming land when her brother Edward died. She distributed most of the land among her heirs. She devoted most of her time to reading and studying, completing the Chautauqua reading course. She received her diploma in 1886 and was a constant patron of the public library. She is buried at Fairview Cemetery in Concord.
How Cascade Park became the Springville Country Club By Jolene Hawkins In 1899, The Buffalo Rochester & Pittsburgh (BR&P) Railway Company secured a farm on the banks of the Cattaraugus, about 150 acres ... where a picnic area was established and called it Cascade Park. It was intended for a place to go after church on Sundays, for social and school gatherings and parties, as well as for family reunions for those that desired a day outing where they could be free from the disturbing elements often found at
pleasure resorts of this kind. By July 1899, one could get round trip tickets from Buffalo for 15 cents! With fine graveled walks that went up and down hillsides, and songbirds that were heard in the woods singing, and the woods themselves were full of maples, beech, elm and evergreen trees, it was always a pleasure to get off the train and walk through the woods.Visitors could go and see the cascade falls as it flowed over the rocky escarpments, or go wading or swimming if they wanted to.
...............Continues on page 22
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Page 22 • We Love Springville Magazine • Fall/Winter 2019
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Every year, the popularity of the park grew, as well as the park itself, with the addition of a pavilion, a kitchen building, a dining room, and a dance hall, where 300 couples could dance. The BR&P Railroad was making daily round trips to bring folks from Buffalo down to Springville to enjoy a day in the sun and country at this park. In 1905, the BR&P ordered 15 new coaches for the use of the Cascade Park Run. In 1906, a merry go round was installed at the park for the children. Oh and we can not forget the baseball games that were played there — fun for all ages indeed! In 1922, the BR&P offered the sale of Cascade Park to Springville for the group forming a Country Club. Membership
in the club would be open for everyone and the suggested ideas at the time were tennis, as many courts as necessary, canoeing, (a newly formed dam had created a nearly 2-mile lake) golf, dancing, baseball (free for the local teams), picnic grounds, camping sites, basketball, croquet and lawn bowling. There was already an established train service to the park, and they estimated that the dance hall alone with create a net of $1,000 each summer! The annual dues would be used to keep it running and maintained. Today, the property is the Springville Country Club. Several towns were offered this park, and of course, Springville got it, and the rest, as they say, is history!
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We Love Springville Magazine • Fall/Winter 2019 • Page 23
A look at Springville 110 years ago
As the 2020s are soon upon us, let’s take a look back at what Springville was like 110 years ago. In 1910, Springville was a popular place with many stores and businesses. There was C T Winner, who seemed to have it all—coats, suits, skirts, furs, dry goods, groceries, flour and he delivered as well — F H Frubus, a grocery store; H D Smith, general merchant; J S Wheeler, clothing merchant; and R B Waite, proprietor of the Antidolar Manufacturing Co. Other businesses included F Schweizer, B L Bensley , Springville Canning Factory, J S Wheeler & Son, Jones Hardware, H H Bury & Co, A L Pingrey, E F Hammond, Choice Groceries and E S Crandall variety store. Each little town would submit a report each week of what went on in their town, who came to visit, who had a baby, who died, and any events that happened. On March 30 in Sardinia, couples attended a dance at the Sardinia House, and Arthur Hopkins moved to a farm on Middle Road. In April in Boston, Mr. Asa Doty was a butter maker in Boston
Creamery and had gone to Portland, and the Weber family built a upper story over the dining room of their home. In November in Glenwood, the weekly report tells how Thomas Wiley and his wife entertained about 20 of their relatives from out of town in the honor of their 50th anniversary. In West Valley, the Ladies Aid Society and the I O O F provided flowers for a funeral that was held there. Other areas that submitted reports were East Concord, Thomas Corner, East Otto, East Ashford, Gaylord’s Corner, Holland, Ashford, North Ashford, Wyandale, Hakes Bridge, Marshfield, Pleasant Valley and Matteson. In return, who ever submitted the article to the newspaper got the paper for free. Because of these great weekly articles, we can follow our forefathers and see what they did and where they went—a treasure for a genealogist. The Griffith Institute even put in weekly articles of events, including basketball game scores, boys’ and girls’ game (the GI girls’ basketball team was awesome that year!), track team, debate club, plays, honor roll for the month, and in that year, 26 students graduated.
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