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NOVEMBER 23 - 29, 2018

LOCAL

VOLUME 3 ISSUE 47

SPORTS

ENTERTAINMENT

Feel the holiday spirit at ‘Christmas in Ellicottville’ this weekend....see page 3

Bertrand Chaffee Hospital welcomes Dr. Witmer ....see page 2

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Holland takes fond memories from third and final trip to states ....see page 11

WVDP food pantry delivery project continues to grow

By Kellen M. Quigley

In the spirit of the holiday season, volunteers from the West Valley Demonstration Project (WVDP) and its subcontractors once again set out last week to distribute food to nine local food pantries, including two in Springville. This year’s WVDP Food Drive fundraising effort was responsible for the distribution of 108,000 pounds of food — including 360 turkeys — to area pantries, according to volunteer coordinator Lettie Chilson, exceeding their goal for 2018. The group gathered in Sander’s Parkview in Salamanca last Friday to load up the trucks. Over 25 people volunteered to help deliver the food, she said, and nearly everything was donated, including the trucks to transport the pallets and turkeys. “Do we have to deliver 108,000 pounds a food today? No,” Chilson said. “We do a grocery run for Thanksgiving, and then after the accounting is done and final counting is done, the food pantries will get an additional allotment of food and distribution in December.” Forty turkeys will go to each of the nine food pantry sites at Ellicottville, Franklinville, Delevan, West Valley, Little Valley, Cattaraugus, South Dayton and two pantries in Springville, Chilson said. She said she surveys each pantry and creates a base list of what they will receive. “We try to give everybody at least enough to get them through the holiday distributions,” she said. In addition to the turkeys, Chilson said each pantry gets a pallet of food with basic staples and holiday items such as stuffing. Some may also have identified a special needed item, which may be brought in by those who donate food instead of cash. “For example, West Valley was in need of cereal,” she explained. “So a lot of people brought in cereal and that cereal will go to West Valley.” The food drive began more than 25 years ago as a drive

Submitted photo Volunteers from West Valley Demonstration Project deliver food to the Saving Grace Outreach Trading Post South in Cattaraugus last week as part of the company’s annual food drive project.

just for the local West Valley food pantry. Since then, the efforts from WVDP has grown and so has the event. In that time, Chilson said the biggest change has been the increase in donations and service because the need in the communities remained. She said the need is seen especially in the elderly population. “What really has changed is the generosity of our folks,” she added. “We’ve downsized a lot. We have fewer people at the site, and they still manage to hit a very aggressive goal

Ski season at Kissing Bridge to begin Nov. 30 By Kellen M. Quigley

As the temperatures continue to drop and snow flurries cover the ground, locals are counting down the days to when winter sports season in Western New York is officially underway. Whether you prefer to tackle the slopes on skis or a snowboard, a variety of terrain and more can be found at Kissing Bridge ski resort in Concord. Last week, operators of the Kissing Bridge announced snowmaking operations would begin Nov. 13 with plans to open its 2018-18 season on Nov. 30, as long as the forecast promises the right weather conditions will continue. “Today, 40 brand new HKD were dropped off See KB page 6

in our parking lot and we making expansion in allows, all efforts are Submitted photo couldn’t be more excited!” KissingBridge Bridge Facebook History! page being made to40 open asHKD This picture posted on the Kissing shows the new Kissing Bridge guns wrote were delivered We are beginning to make soon as we can. can’t snowmaking to the resort last week. Officials saidWe it is the on its website Nov. 13.expansion snowinthis evening and history. wait show off all of largest snowmaking Kissing Bridge Thetoresort is scheduled “This is the largest snow to open as long mother nature our new improvements Nov.as30, weather pending.

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Celebrate a ‘Very Merry Main Street’ this weekend By Kellen M. Quigley

With the holiday season officially underway and the ground white with fresh snow, the time is perfect for celebrating the Village of Springville’s annual A Very Merry Main Street. Kicking off a full month of festivities, the most wonderful time of the year begins Saturday, Nov. 24 from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. in the downtown Springville area. Celebrated on Small Business Saturday, the village’s own small businesses encourage community members and visitors to stroll down Main Street and get your holiday shopping done. Stick around until the tree lighting in M&T Bank at 4 p.m. Nearly 40 businesses are participating in A Very See Very Merry Main page 4

Merry Main Street this year with specials available for Small Business Saturday. Shoppers will also have a chance to win a $150 cash prize or a Very Merry Gift Basket. Local merchants not located on Main Street will set up inside Sheret Jewelers, Love INC, Springville Hardware, Springville Center for the Arts, Concord Land Realty, Metro Kisch, LuLu Belle’s Gifts and more offering a wide variety of local goods to choose from this holiday season. Additionally, a group of carolers from Springville First United Methodist Church will bring some holiday cheer to Main Street with singing throughout the afternoon. Carolers will meet at Love, INC and make their way through the streets to

A Look Back:

The Odd Fellows in Springville By Jolene Hawkins

Looking back in the old local newspapers that we have here at the Lucy Bensley Research Center, and online through newspapers.com, you can see where after the Civil War and over the next 50 years became known as the “Golden Age of Fraternalism.” The Odd Fellows became the largest among all Fraternal organizations and by 1889 the I.O.O.F. had a lodge in every American State. The I.O.O.F — which stood for the Independent Order of Odd Fellows — was considered a brotherhood or type of social organization, whose members freely associate for a beneficial purpose. The I.O.O.F. symbol of the three links refers to its motto, “Friendship, Love and Truth.” In Springville, Lodge #588 began on Oct. 2, 1890. By 1907, there were 130 members, with Fred Bartholomew being

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every year.” Between the two trucks and teams of people assigned to each of the pantries, Chilson said it would take about threeand-a-half to four hours to complete the deliveries after leaving Sander’s Parkview. For about a decade, Parkview has been a part of the project. In the past two years, that’s where the turkeys

the Noble Grand, John Horning the Vice Grand, Dudley O. Dean the secretary and Herman Glass the treasurer. We can read reports that were in the newspapers when they would meet, who was there and when their next meeting would be two to three times a month. What was the group about? The Command of the I.O.O.F. was to “visit the sick, relieve the distressed, bury the dead and educate the orphan.” And their purpose? To improve and elevate the character of mankind by promoting the principles of Friendship, Love, Faith, Hope, Charity and Universal Justice. See A Look Back page 5

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Page 2 www.SpringvilleTimes.com November 23 - 29, 2018

Local

VERY MERRY MAIN

Concord Senior Center news and updates

If Springville schools are closed, the Concord Senior Center is closed, so stay tuned to your television. AARP will be doing income taxes at the senior center every Thursday for 10 weeks for free. You must make an appointment, so watch for further information. The center’s big holiday event is Saturday, Dec. 15. Schedule for Nov. 26–30 Monday, Nov. 26 11 a.m. — Stay Fit Exercises Noon — Stay Fit Lunch Tuesday, Nov. 27 9 a.m. — Home Bureau 9:30 a.m. — Yoga 11 a.m. — Stay Fit Exercises Noon — Stay Fit Lunch Wednesday, Nov. 28

Continued from front page

Attendees can listen to music by the Nite Tones plus enjoy a great meal. Tickets $5 per person The warming center will be up and running soon. If you would like to be involved or have any questions, contact Eleanor at 592-2764 or email concord2017sc@ gmail.com.

12:30 p.m. — Blue Cross rep at center 1:30 p.m. — United Health Care rep at center

Photo by Kellen M. Quigley The Village of Springville will officially kick off the holiday season this weekend with the annual A Very Merry Main Street where nearly 40 local merchants will participate in Small Business Saturday and put you in the mood for the most wonderful time of the year.

Thursday, Nov. 29 9:30 a.m. — Stitches Quilt group 1 a.m. — Stay Fit Exercises Noon — Stay Fit Lunch 12:30 p.m. — Euchre Card Group Friday, Nov. 30 11 a.m. — Stay Fit Exercises Noon — Stay Fit Lunch

AKtion Club donates to Springville, East Concord EMS The Springville Aktion Club, a Kiwanis Club program for adults with disabilities, recently showed their support and appreciation for local Emergency Medical Services (EMS) teams. On Nov. 13, the club donated $100 to both the Springville Fire Department and East Concord Fire Department for their EMS services. AKtion Club members also presented the EMS departments with

thank you cards. On Facebook, both departments thanked the club for their hard work in honoring the EMS service and for their generous donations. Club members raised the funds, officials said. For more information about the Kiwanis or its Aktion Club, contact Margaret Chapman at pfc8488@ gmail.com or (716) 697-4631.

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the community Christmas tree lighting. They will end their singing back at Love, INC and warm up with some hot cocoa. All ages and musical abilities are welcome. At the Springville Center for the Arts, the Harold L. Olmsted Gallery will be home to a collection of “small works” this holiday season in an exhibit called Winter’s Presence. All pieces are for sale and customers can take their purchases immediately. Paintings, pottery, fiber art and jewelry are examples of the work available “Our fine craft and art pieces make very meaningful gifts. It takes ‘shop local’ to the next level by supporting local artists, and supporting Springville Center for the Arts,” explains Board President Debra Ehrig. The opening of the show will coincide with A Very Merry Main Street and continue through Dec. 22.

Also on Saturday, the Joylan Theater is once again partnering with Springville Kiwanis Club to sponsor a showing of the classic holiday specials “A Charlie Brown Christmas” and “Rudolph, The Red-Nosed Reindeer.” The show begins at 10 a.m. at the theater. Admission is one unwrapped toy per person to benefit the Kiwanis Toys for Tots program. The event also features an Ugly Christmas Sweater Contest for kids and adults, ornament decorating for $1 each and a visit from Santa. This great event for families is a nice opportunity to watch the holiday classics we usually only see on TV the way they should be seen: up on the big screen. And that’s just the beginning of the festive fun in Springville. Check our calendar of events to see other upcoming holiday happenings as well.


November 23-29, 2018 www.SpringvilleTimes.com Page 3

Local

Feel the holiday spirit at ‘Christmas in Ellicottville’ this weekend By Deb Everts

Enjoy a relaxing, an old-fashioned “Christmas in Ellicottville” Nov. 23 through 25, when visitors will feel the holiday spirit as they are transported to a scene reminiscent of a Norman Rockwell painting. Presented by Wingate by Wyndham and produced by the Ellicottville Chamber of Commerce, the event offers a weekend full of free, family-oriented activities that will please all ages. The festivities begin Friday, Nov. 23 at noon and wrap up on Sunday, Nov. 25 at 2 p.m. “Christmas is a time we all look forward to,” said Barb Pump, events manager for the Ellicottville Chamber of Commerce. “We get to spend time with our families and savor each and every memory we create. Each day, kids will have

the opportunity to ride a firetruck with Santa and enjoy interactive children’s activities at the Wingate by Wyndham. People can tour the village on a horsedrawn wagon ride, or stroll downtown and enjoy the storefronts decorated in a Christmas theme. “Christmas in Ellicottville allows us to help create those memories your family will be able to cherish and remember for years to come, and that is why we love this event,” Pump said. “To be able to create an event that is free and so many enjoy is what we strive for.” At 5:30 p.m. Friday, Santa, his carolers and Rudolph will stroll from Katy’s through the village to the post office, on Washington Street, where songs will be sung and a real live reindeer will arrive at 6 p.m. Hot chocolate will be

available, compliments of Holiday Valley. A countdown will take place for Santa to magically flip the switch to light up the Community Christmas Tree and the rest of the village at 6:30 p.m. Saturday and Sunday’s festivities begin at 10 a.m. with a pancake breakfast with Santa. Hosted by

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Page 4 www.SpringvilleTimes.com November 23 - 29, 2018

Local WVDP

Continued from front page are here on their day off because it’s that important.” Since its inception through 2017, Pillittere said 1.8 million pounds of food have been distributed from this volunteer program through the West Valley Demonstration facility. They’re hoping to have 1.9 million total by the end of the season, he said, but Submitted photo it could be more with late Volunteers from West Valley Demonstration Project gather in Sander’s Parkview donations. in Salamanca last Friday during their annual project to deliver food to nine area “Most people see a plant food pantries, including two in Springville. and it’s just a plant. They see have come from, Chilson very nice donation.” for WVDP, said in just his concrete, they see buildings, said, although places like Chilson said many other two years working at the but there’s people there,” Walmart in Springville partner companies and WVDP site, the amount Pillittere added. “This is have donated the turkeys contractors have been vital raised has increased by a way of showing there’s previously as well. over the years. She said about 5,000 pounds. people there that care about “That partnership has some provide the trucks and “The thing is the the community.” been fabulous,” she said of drivers for the deliveries employees enjoy this. I Chilson said she looks Parkview. “They palletize while others do their own enjoy this,” he said. “It’s forward to the project every the food for us and give us food collections. their opportunity to give year. It’s a lot of work, she great deals on the provide Joe Pillittere, back, and you can’t beat said, but delivery day makes cost, and they also make a communications manager that. Most of our employees

it worth it from all the hugs, tears and help that come from the pantries. “We like to know that we’re not just giving to a general Western New York

area, but we’re giving to the area that is our neighbors directly around the plant,” she said. “It benefits the people that live next door to us in our communities.”


November 23-29, 2018 www.SpringvilleTimes.com Page 5

Obituaries

A LOOK BACK

Keith E. Vosburgh

Continued from front page

To help make the world a better place to live by aiding each other in times of need and by organizing charitable projects and activities that would benefit the less fortunate, the youth, the elderly, the environment and the community in every way possible. To promote good will and harmony amongst peoples and nations through the principle of universal fraternity, holding the belief that all men and women, regardless of race, nationality, religion, social status, gender, rank and station are brothers and sisters. To promote a wholesome fraternal experience without violence, vices and discrimination of every form. In the time that it was popular, there was not a system in place to ensure that one’s welfare could be maintained, health care, benefits or job protection. No insurance for burial or to take care of the loved ones left behind. These fraternal groups filled the gap until such services were established. Where did the group meet? They occupied the second floor of the Masonic Building located on Main Street in Springville. Next to the hardware store, look on the third floor of the red brick building. We can read in the newspapers when amounts were paid out to members. In 1892, Clark Ferrin fell on the ice and injured his arm, he received a check for $20 from the Odd Fellows Life and Accident Association. That same year, V.O. Woodward and Henry Colvin received checks for $60 and $70 for their injuries. What of the wives and women? Women could join the Rebekah Lodge #335, which was organized here in Springville on April 27, 1905. They had a Beehive as an emblem, which represented the hives (the lodge) and the bees, which were the busy members of the

lodge. In 1907, there were 60 members in this local lodge. The Nobel Grand was Rose E. Dean, the Vice Grand was Dora Horning, Financial Secretary Maryette Cooper and Treasurer was Libbie Brace. Any woman could join and did not have to have a spouse who was a member of the Odd Fellows. A general rule they followed was to live peaceably, do good unto all, as well as to follow the Golden Rule of “Whatsoever ye would that others should do unto you, do ye even so unto them.” In the newspapers, we see where they had socials and served warm sugar, picnics, apron sales, ice cream socials, along with musicals. Of course, some of the events were put on by both the Odd Fellows and the Rebekah. The Rebekahs would also post when they were meeting and what was going on with the group in the newspapers, so we can follow what they did as well. Other Groups In the Directories of Springville, there is contact information for all of these organizations, under Secret Societies. Did any of your ancestors belong to any of the Societies that were in Springville? Do you have photographs of them? We would love to see them at the Lucy Bensley Center! Do you have any information from the past that you would share with us? Any ideas for stories to see here in the Springville Times? We would love to hear them! You can stop by any Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at 23 North Buffalo St., email us at lucybensleycenter@gmail.com or call us at 592-0094.

Mr. Keith E. Vosburgh, 77, of Salamanca, died Sunday morning (Nov. 11, 2018) at Buffalo General Hospital. Born Nov. 23, 1940, in Springville, he was the son of the late George and Hazel Touro Vosburgh. He was married March 13, 1965, in Jacksonville, Fla., to the former Sharon Hagan, who predeceased him June 19, 1995. Mr. Vosburgh was a graduate of Salamanca High School, Class of 1959. He also attended St. Bonaventure University and transferred to Jacksonville University, where he graduated with a Bachelor of Arts degree in marketing in 1968. He was a veteran of the United States Navy, serving from 1959 to 1963.

He had been employed with Valu Home Center for over 10 years in Olean, retiring in 2010. He had previously been employed with Montgomery Ward stores throughout southwest Florida. Mr. Vosburgh was a member of Our Lady of Peace Parish. He enjoyed the outdoors and walking. He was an avid golfer, playing at many courses throughout the area. Surviving is a son, Keith A. Vosburgh of Salamanca. He was predeceased by a brother, Wade Vosburgh. There will be no visitation. A Mass of Christian Burial was held Nov. 15 at Our Lady of Peace Parish, with Rev. Mariusz Sierhart, pastor, as celebrant. Burial will be in Calvary Cemetery. Funeral arrangements are under the direction of the O’Rourke & O’Rourke Inc. Funeral Home, 25 River St., Salamanca, NY 14779. E-condolences can be sent to orourke.orourkefh@ gmail.com, or posted to facebook.com/onofh.

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Page 6 www.SpringvilleTimes.com November 23 - 29, 2018

Local

Police Reports Erie County Sheriff’s

CONCORD — Deputies responded Nov. 13 to a report of a disabled motor vehicle and arrested 33-yearold Nathaniel Embs, of Collins, on an outstanding felony warrant for promoting prison contraband and criminal possession of a controlled substance and criminal impersonation. Deputies also arrested 32-year-old Kasey Klein, of Springville, on an outstanding warrant from the City of Buffalo as well as seventh-degree criminal possession of a controlled substance. Both subjects were transported to the Erie County Holding Center pending a court appearance. COLLINS — Deputies stopped a vehicle on Bagdad Road Nov. 14 for failure to signal. The driver of the vehicle, 30-year-old K. Renaldo III, was arrested for seventh-degree criminal possession of a controlled substance after crack cocaine was found in Renaldo’s possession. Renaldo was also cited for unlicensed operation and failure to signal. Renaldo was released to appear in court at a later date. A passenger, 22-year-old Ronald Thomas, of Irving, was turned over to the Salamanca Police Department on an outstanding warrant BOSTON — Deputies responded to a single car crash Nov. 15 with injuries

on Brownhill Road. A 17-year-old driver slid off the roadway striking a tree. The driver of the vehicle suffered what appeared to be a fractured ankle and was transported by Boston EMS to Children’s Hospital. An 8-year-old passenger in the vehicle suffered what appeared to be internal injuries and was transported by Boston EMS to Children’s Hospital. A third 17-year-old passenger in the vehicle was treated at the scene and released. Brownhill road was shut down for a period due to this accident. Slippery road conditions and the weather played a part in this accident. CONCORD — Deputies responded Nov. 15 to a report of a vehicle off the roadway and arrested the driver of the vehicle identified as 54-year-old Jeffery Hauser, of Cheektowaga, for driving while intoxicated. Hauser exhibited signs of being intoxicated and failed sobriety tests. Hauser consented to the breath test. Hauser was charged with aggravated driving while intoxicated for producing a reading over 0.17 percent BAC. Hauser was also charged with speed not reasonable and prudent and lane violations. Hauser was released to a sober third party to appear in court at a later date.

Cattaraugus County Sheriff’s

DAYTON — Kodie R. Skeels, 21, of Gowanda, was charged at 2:23 a.m. Nov. 14 with driving while intoxicated, operating a motor vehicle with a blood-alcohol content of 0.08 percent or greater, unreasonable speed and failure to use designated lane The charges stem from the investigation of a one-vehicle accident on Mosher Hollow Road. Skeels was issued tickets to appear in court at a later date. No one was injured in the accident.

New York State Police

MACHIAS — A one-vehicle accident was reported at 5:17 p.m. Nov. 13 on Roszyk Hill Road near Very Road. Katelynn Cheyanne Jaroszewski, 20, of Perrysburg, was identified as the driver. No injuries were reported. ASHFORD — A one-vehicle accident was reported at 5:26 p.m. Nov. 13 on Route 219 near Ahrens Road. Tracy Lynn Guntrum, 48, of Springville, was identified as the driver. No injuries were reported. ASHFORD — A one-vehicle accident was reported at 8:05 p.m. Nov. 13 on Route 240 near South Cole Road. Jeremy J. Rung, 36, of Springville, was identified as the driver. No injuries were reported. ASHFORD — A one-vehicle accident was reported at 6:55 a.m. Nov. 14 on Route 240 near Cole Road. Amanda Marie Lawrence, 33, of West Valley, was identified as the driver. No injuries were reported.

YORKSHIRE — A two-vehicle accident was reported at 6:55 a.m. Nov. 14 at the intersection of Highway 39 and Route 16. Matthew W. Harnish, 29, of Belmont, and Ashlie Taylor Dabolt, 27, of Freedom, were identified as the drivers. No injuries were reported. MACHIAS — Christopher R. Parsell, 22, of Delevan, was charged at 11 p.m. Nov. 14 with third-degree criminal mischief. Parsell was released on his own recognizance. SARDINIA — A one-vehicle accident was reported at 2:27 p.m. Nov. 18 on County Roads 31 and 31a. Evan M. Smith, 26, of Cuba, was reported to be the driver. No injuries were reported. SARDINIA — A one-vehicle accident was reported at 2:27 p.m. Nov. 18 on Olean and Hutchinson roads. Mark A. Gordon, 53, of Lockport, was reported to be the driver. No injuries were reported.

KB

Continued from front page and see everyone out on the slopes. Bring on the snow!!” Last month, Kissing Bridge president Richard Fanelli wrote a letter on the website, updating the area’s ski and snowboard enthusiasts on what’s been happening leading up to opening day. “As always at this time of the year, we are busy cleaning, building, painting and preparing for what the weather forecasters are all calling an epic winter!” Fanelli wrote. “We have lots of new things arriving at KB this fall that we are very excited about.” One of the most significant improvements for 2018 was the new, expanded snowmaking system. Fanelli said the resort’s crews have been busy installing the electric and pipe to handle the new snowmaking guns. “The high-efficiency HKD impulse R5 guns are scheduled to arrive midNovember, making this the largest snow making improvement in over a decade,” he wrote. Also earlier this fall, Kissing Bridge announced the resort is starting the first phase of its LED lighting projects. Fanelli said they are relighting all of the central slopes and all base area lights. “In addition we will also be putting new LED lights on our main slopes at the North area as well,” he wrote. “Both of these projects will not only enhance your riding experience but will also help us reduce our energy consumption. Go Green!” Fanelli said the construction on the new Learning Center located at Central was on its way to completion, making it the one location for all lesson

needs at the resort for everyone ages 3 and up. “Comes as a family, leave as skiers and/or snowboarders!” he said. “We are making strides at Kissing Bridge to provide a great family winter experience.” Not only will the new Learning Center be perfect for lesson needs, but Fanelli said they are equally excited about the newly redesigned rental facility, the Snowflake Rental Shop, owned and operated by Greg Bromley. “He will be replacing a large percentage of our rentals with brand new equipment from Rossignal, Dalbello and Smith,” Fanelli wrote. “His new manager Dave Bonnell has been busy modifying the flow and layouts to give our guests a quick and pleasant experience.” Although these are just a few of the improvements on display for patrons to Kissing Bridge this snowsport season, Fanelli said he’s thankful to everyone for the support and suggestions over the last few seasons. “Though we cannot do everything we would like at this time, the future looks white and snowy!” he wrote. “We will continue to do the best we can to offer a product we can be proud of at an affordable price!” If you want to take advantage of pre-season specials, jump online starting at 8 a.m. on Black Friday, Nov. 24. There you will find deals on season passes, ticket packages and rentals for all the snowsports fanatics on your holiday shopping list. There are only 25 of each special package deal available, so once they’re

gone, they’re gone! For more information, call 592-4963 or visit www.kbski.com for all the latest ski season news.

SGI

Thanksgiving Memories at SGI By Elyana Schosek, Student Reporter Thanksgiving is a time to be thankful for all that you have, that is a universal theme. However, how a family celebrates it is not. Everyone has their own traditions which lead to the creation of many memories that last for years to come. When some of the teachers and students at Springville-Griffith High School were asked about their best Thanksgiving traditions and memories, they were not hesitant to share! Take Diane Waterman for example. Mrs. Waterman is an English teacher at the high school but teaching English is not her only passion. She also loves running, especially a Thanksgiving morning race. “A crisp, morning run in support of our local food bank is the best way to set the mood of the day on gratitude and togetherness,” she noted, in reference to the Gobble for Groceries race here in Springville. Food is a central part of most families’ Thanksgivings, the Watermans are no exception! “I set our big farm table with my mom’s hand-painted turkey plates, turkey salt and pepper shakers, turkey napkins,” she added. “For some reason, we always end up playing Pictionary on the Wii, piled around one another in our living room, still in our sweaty running clothes, coffee cups and hot chocolate in hand, which ends up bringing up a lot of laughs and old memories.” Waterman summarized her family’s Thanksgiving excellently with the phrase: “For us, Thanksgiving is a celebration of family and how grateful we are for: time together, a special meal together, laughing together, and the love we share.” On Thanksgiving,

most families gather to celebrate. Though, some travel farther than others to make this happen. Michael Spagnola and his family have had a tradition for the past few years of traveling to Southern Texas to visit his grandparents for two weeks around Thanksgiving. “On Thanksgiving Day, I enjoy watching the three different football games and eating Thanksgiving dinner with the rest of my family,” he added. Mary DiGangi also travels to visit family around Thanksgiving. “We go to Chicago to visit our cousins that we don’t see much,” she commented. Olivia Giammarco noted that her family usually has breakfast on Thanksgiving and then watches the Thanksgiving parade with her cousins’ family while Ben Sullivan said that his best memory is playing Mario Kart with his family. Scott Russell mentioned that he goes to his grandparent’s house for lunch on Thanksgiving and then to his other grandparent’s house later on in the day to eat again. Cole Myers recalls a previous Thanksgiving in which they didn’t have power and had to make due by grilling their whole Thanksgiving meal. Sonya Krezmien explained one of her family’s Thanksgiving traditions. “We make a

list of things our family can get that’s not too expensive, maybe 20 dollars or a little more. You fold it up and put your name on it... You pick a name and have to get the person you picked what they wrote. Then you give it to them on Christmas after dinner.” Lexi Moriarty’s family traditions include going around the table saying what they are thankful for and drawing names out of a hat to see who will go against each other to break the wishbone. Austin Yetter stated, “On Thanksgiving, our family goes to my mom’s side of the family for dinner.” He also mentioned that on the Saturday following Thanksgiving, he goes deer hunting with his dad and his family goes to his dad’s side of the family for dinner that same day. Brenda Steiner noted the following about her family’s Thanksgiving. “Often times, my family will have whatever football game is on in the living room while my mom makes dinner. For the past couple of years, I have helped her make the food and I feel that it brings us closer. Thanksgiving has a way of bringing people together.” Whether you are celebrating your fifth Thanksgiving or your 50th, there is little variation in what it is about: being thankful.

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November 23-29, 2018 www.SpringvilleTimes.com Page 7

Community

Hulbert Library Events

MOVIE REVIEW

is “Wonder” by R.J. Palacio. Stop by the library to pick up a copy and join us! Holiday Ornament/Doll Making Class Saturday, Dec. 1, 11 a.m to 12:30 p.m. — A local artist will be here to offer a free workshop focused on creating “Raggedy” Dolls that can also be made into ornaments. All materials provided. Registration is required. This is a fun family program for ages 8 and up. Please call or stop by the library to register, 592-7742. Computer Class: Using Google Tuesday, Dec. 4, 1–3 p.m. — Get beyond Google’s main page and learn what this powerful search tool has to offer! Skill level: intermediate. Basic mouse, typing, and internet skills. Registration required. Please call or stop by the library to register, 592-7742.

SpaceCraft! Saturday, Nov. 24, 11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. — Drop-in craft program for fellow crafters to share and work on projects together. A make & take craft will also be available for those who want to learn something new! For ages 8 and up but all are welcome with parent/caregiver.

Gourd Birdhouse Paint Party! Saturday, Dec. 8, 10:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. — Karen of Karen May’s Creations will be at the library to show us how to create your own unique gourd birdhouse. All materials provided. For ages 8 and up. Registration is required. Call or stop by the library, 592-7742.

​Read the Movie Book Club Tuesday, Nov. 27 at 1:30pm — November’s pick

Collins Public Library Events Dec. 1, noon to 2 p.m., Computer Class: Organizing Files — This class shows how to save files to the computer so you can find them again. Free and open to library patrons age 17 and above. Registration required and limited. Dec. 3, 6 p.m., Graham Cracker “Gingerbread” House Construction — All materials provided. Ages 2 to 12. Please sign up by Nov. 29 to participate. Nov. 23, 2 p.m., Family Holiday Movie — Join us for a family friendly movie, popcorn and a small craft. Fun for the whole family. Sign up is encouraged.

Dec. 4, 6 p.m., Nature Play — This program is designed to bring nature into the library so kids will get to explore regardless of their location. Ages 6 to 10. Registration required.

Nov. 24, 1 p.m., Creative Crafts for Grownups — Come and make Christmas Cards. All supplies are provided but registration is limited. Ages 18 and older.

Dec. 6, 6 p.m., Library Board Meeting — Open to the public.

Nov. 27, 5:30 p.m., Tinkering in the Library — 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. Nov. 29, 6:30 p.m., New Event: Young Adult Book Club — We will be discussing “Challenger Deep” by Neal Shusterman. You can request a copy online or at the Library Desk.

Dec. 7, 1 p.m., Senior Holiday Movie — Join us for a holiday movie and popcorn. Co-sponsored by the 50+ seniors. You can call the library for the title of the movie. Dec. 8, 10 a.m., Friends of the Collins Public Library Meeting — There are applications in the Library or come to the meeting. Always looking for enthusiastic people who love their library.

Overstuffed ‘Fantastic Beasts’ sequel loses focus and fun

(Warner Bros. Pictures via AP) This image released by Warner Bros. Pictures shows Jude Law in a scene from “Fantastic Beasts: The Crimes of Grindelwald.” By Kellen M. Quigley As both a sequel and a prequel, “Fantastic Beasts: The Crimes of Grindelwald” had a lot of expectations to meet for fans of the Wizarding World of Harry Potter. And yet, the title gives the completely wrong idea of what the movie is about. Because although there are plenty of magical sequences and references to the greater Harry Potter universe, there are very few moments of fantastic beasts or Grindelwald’s criminality. Instead moviegoers were treated to about seven different plots all twisting and winding in and out of each other, all of which I didn’t understand and didn’t really care about. While the scenes featuring the magical creatures and evil wizard are great, they’re few and far between. As great a writer of young adult fantasy novels she is, I don’t think J.K. Rowling is a good screenwriter. Even though the first “Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them” was a rounding success, it’s safe to say it was a one-off fluke and someone else should have written this. The primary plot, if you can even call it that, follows a group of wizards attempting to located and arrest criminal wizard Gellert Grindelwald (played by Johnny Depp) after

escaping from New York City and returning to Europe. In an effort to thwart Grindelwald’s plans of raising pure-blood wizards to rule over all non-magical beings, Albus Dumbledore (Jude Law) enlists his former student Newt Scamander (Eddie Redmayne), who agrees to help, unaware of the dangers that lie ahead. Newt is joined by old friends during his search for the escaped wizard in Paris, but lines are drawn as love and loyalty are tested, even among the truest friends and family, in an increasingly divided wizarding world. And yet, there’s about a dozen other subplots that showcase a character mentioned in the Harry Potter films but not seen, which makes this movie seem more like a reason to tease this trivia and not tell a compelling story. But having a believable setting means nothing if you don’t have people living in it to root for. While Rowling’s screenplay doesn’t do them any favors, the actors in these role is what makes me follow their convoluted adventures. It’s surprising that it took until the tenth film in this series before one was made that’s more bad than good. Although it has some great qualities, the sloppy screenplay hurt nearly every scene. I just hope the next one is as good as this one teases it will be.

COMMUNITY CALENDAR Enjoy Randolph

www.EnjoyRandolph.com

Randolph’s Country Christmas Friday, November 30

7:00 pm: Gail N. Chapman Elementary Musical: Madagascar Jr. at RCS High School Auditorium

Saturday, December 1

8:00 am - 11:00 am: Pancake Breakfast w/Santa at the Borden’s Building (sponsored by EPAC & RACDC) 10:00 am – 4:00 pm: Randolph Central School Christmas Craft Show 4:30 pm -7:30 pm Christmas Village on Bank Street Food Provided by: Goode’s Food Truck and the EPAC Snowflake Soup Bar 6:00 pm: Randolph’s Light Up the Night Christmas Parade on Main Street sponsored by Expressions Performing Arts Center 7:30 pm: Memorial Tree Lighting

Sunday, December 2

2:00 p.m.: Christmas items and Toy Auction at the Randolph Fire Hall For a complete list of events visit www.EnjoyRandolph.org/events/country-christmas or call (716)358-9701 ext. 208. y indow displa ur favorite wnk Street! yo r fo te vo Ba to Don’t forgetthe Christmas Village on during

The Carolsel Shop Hand Painted Polish Pottery 38 East Main St. Springville, New York 716.592.3902

Nov. 23 to Dec. 31 Christmas Presence, Small Works Exhibit at the Harold L. Olmstead Gallery at Springville Center for the Arts. Hours Wednesday & Friday, noon to 5 p.m.; Thursday, noon to 8 p.m.; Saturday, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Nov. 24 A Very Merry Main Street Stroll down Main Street, pop into businesses, get your holiday shopping done. Tree lighting in M&T Bank at 4 p.m. 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Nov. 24 Springville Kiwanis Holiday Movies at Joylan Theater. Featuring “A Charlie Brown Christmas” and “Rudolph The Red-Nosed Reindeer.” Admission is one unwrapped toy per person for Toys for Tots. 10 a.m. to noon Nov. 24 to 26 Christmas in Ellicottville downtown Ellicottville. Nov. 24 Christmas Bazaar at United Church of Ellicottville on Elk Street. Crafts, decor, baked goods, food. Serrv International Fair Trade items for purchase. 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Nov. 29 Active Shooter Preparedness Session at Cornell Cooperative Extension, 28 Parkside Drive, Ellicottville. Learn

how to respond during active shooter incident from Cattaraugus County Sheriff’s staff. Free. Register 699-2377. 10 a.m. Nov. 29 – Dec. 8 A Christmas Carol at Springville Center for the Arts. Nov. 29, Nov. 30, Dec. 1, Dec. 7, Dec. 8 at 7:30 p.m.; and Dec. 2 and Dec. 9, 2 p.m. Dec 8, 10-5, Dec 9, 10-2 Hand Made Holiday Gifts with Young Living Essential Oils at the Old Ellicottville Inn 8-10 Washington St., EVL Dec. 1 Christmas Around the World at Salem Lutheran Church & Preschool in Springville. Visit Santa from 10 to 11 a.m. Cookie and bake sale. 9 a.m. to noon. Dec. 1 Homemade Holiday at Ellicottville Central School. Fun and crafts for all ages. Lunch available or bring bagged lunch. $3 for 4-H members and families, $5 for nonmembers. 9:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Dec. 1 Concord Country Christmas at Concord Merchantile in Springville. Join the Concord Historical Society for a cookie exchange, laughter and Santa may make an appearance with a reindeer or two.

Have an event to add to the calendar? Email info@ springvilletimes.com.


Page 8 www.SpringvilleTimes.com November 23 - 29, 2018

Announcements

Announcements

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Bulletin Board / Events Nov. Sale Black Friday & Small Business Saturday SHOP LOCAL Nov. 23-24th Take 25% EVERYTHING (cash or check) Southtowns Antiques 14218 S. Cascade Dr. Springville Open M-S: 10-5 pm/ Sun: 11-5 pm (No Discount on Reduced or Firm Priced Items)

Employment / Help Wanted M & M Junction Café now hiring cooks. Apply within at 2165 Rt. 219, Limestone, NY.

Employment / Help Wanted

Employment / Help Wanted

Employment / Help Wanted

Dina's at the Mont is looking for part time seasonal help for cashier/counter and grill cooks weekends and Holidays a must. Please apply at Dina's Restaurant in Ellicottville NY or email Mel@dinas.com

MUSIC TEACHER Belfast CSD has an anticipated vacancy for a Music Teacher. This position is designed for a person with a Bachelorʼs Degree and/or Masterʼs Degree who is certified by NYS in the field of education. See more details & apply online at: www.caboces.org Deadline: 11/30/18 EOE

Full & Part Time Graphics Position Available. We are seeking a graphics person who has skills in editorial layout, creative graphic ad creation, well versed in Apple programs InDesign, Acrobat, Illustrator, PhotoShop, internet knowledge and other mac software is a plus. Prior experience is preferred but not required. The ideal candidate must be responsible, self motivated able to flow from one job to the next in a fast paced maner. Qualified applicants should supply a resume including a cover letter, references and samples of previous work. We are actively looking to fill this position within the month. Ability to work in a sales environment is a huge plus. Send reply to: Olean Times Herald Attn: Julie Barrett 639 Norton Drive Olean, NY 14760

Food Service Helper Friendship CSD is accepting applications for a Part-time 4.0 Hour Food Service Helper. Position will commence on January 2, 2019. Apply online at: www.caboces.org Deadline: 11/30/18 EOE The Bradford Era is looking for Full-Time Mailroom Help. Must be able to work nights and weekends. Stop by The Bradford Era 43 Main Street to fill out application

IF YOU CAN’T FIND WHAT YOU WANT

try our Wanted To Buy column.

The Ellicottville Central School District has immediate openings for part-time teacher aides and a parttime cleaner. The District is also seeking applicants for the positions of substitute teachers, substitute cleaners and substitute teacher aides. Applications are available on the District's website ([www.ellicottvillecentral.com] www.ellicottvillecentral.com) or by calling 716-699-2368 (ext. 1300) between the hours of 8 am - 3 pm (Monday-Friday, when school is in session).

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Employment / Help Wanted

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The town of Concord could be looking at a new concession stand building at the Concord Community Park if state funding and the process involved with acquiring it works out. At the Nov. 8 Town Board meeting, Supervisor Clyde Drake said he’s been working with State Senator Patrick Gallivan, R-Elma, and Assemblyman David DiPietro, R-East Aurora, and they have come up with $150,000 grant to fix the “Snack Shack.” “The money is earmarked for (the town),” Drake said. However, the town has to follow all the rules of the Dormitory Authority of the State of New York (DASNY) to acquire the grant funds them. Part of that process is to perform a SEQR, or State Environmental Quality Review Act. Engineer Alianello prepared the SEQR, Drake said, and provided a resolution giving the board the ability to accept the negative declaration for the SEQR, meaning there was no environmental impact. “There’s a whole packet of things we have to send in and I told them it would be in by Nov. 15 so we could get this thing rolling,” he said. “This is just another step in the process.” IN OTHER BUSINESS, the second phase of the United States Rural Development Grant that Councilman Philip Drozd did for the Springville Fire Company had been submitted, Drozd reported. He said he spoke with the representative and the documents are being reviewed. “This grant is for the parking lot at the West Main Street

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Hall for resurfacing,” he said. “Hopefully, we’ll know by the first of the year what our status is when we’re going to plow in there, but the process continues.” Highway Superintendent Dennis Dains said Springville Fire Company recently bought rescue struts so they have four now. He said the department finished up training at the beginning of the month. “It’s new equipment the department bought for accident rescue,” he said. “It’s very valuable equipment.” During his report, Dains said Belscher Road is now open to full traffic, which is exciting because it had been “a nightmare” to plow in previous years but should be better for this snowplow season. “We maintain that under contract with the county for plowing and it’s been tough the past four years, but that’s open to two-lane traffic,” he said. Dains said he was thankful for the road work the Erie County highway crews accomplished in 2018. But, he said, there is still more to do. “The guys at the East Concord barn did a good job and got a lot of work completed in the county this year,” he added.

NOTICE

TOWN OF CONCORD PROPERTY OWNERS If you will be away for the upcoming 2019 County Tax Collection (February 15-March 15), please notify my office with your alternate address so that a duplicate bill can be mailed to you. (716) 592-4948 Hours: Monday, Tuesday, Thursday, Friday 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Wednesday 9 a.m. to 12 noon Darlene G. Schweikert Town Clerk/Tax Collector

Published every Thursday by Bradford Publishing Co.

PO Box 1622 25 Bristol Lane, Ellicottville, NY 14731 www.springvilletimes.com

(716) 699-4062

info@springvilletimes.com

Park Centre currently has various modern apts. for rent. Call Denise for details 716-372-5555 ext 227

Legals

Concord town board applies for $150K grant for park concession stand

By Kellen M. Quigley

Apartments For Rent

Publisher Jim Bonn Advertising Manager Jennie Acklin Promotions DIrector Morgan Bonn Graphics Aubrie Johnson Writers Caitlin Croft, Deb Everts, Jolene Hawkins, Rick Miller, Rowan Potzler, Ely Schosek, Jennifer Weber Contributors Jaime Dickinson

Notice of Formation of Primetime Workforce Services, LLC. Arts of Org. filed with the Secy. of State of NY (SSNY) on 5/11/2018. Office location: Cattaraugus County. SSNY designated as agent of the LLC upon whom process against it may be served. SSNY shall mail copy of process to the LLC, 9403 Route 240, West Valley, NY 14171. Purpose: Any lawful purpose

Legals

Legals

PUBLIC NOTICE Notice is hereby given that the fiscal affairs of YorkshirePioneer Central School District of Yorkshire, New York, for the period beginning July 1, 2017, and ending June 30, 2018, have been examined by Lumsden and McCormick, LLP and that the report of and management letter prepared in conjunction with the external audit by the independent public accountant has been filed in my office where it is available as a public record for inspection by all interested persons. Pursuant to Section 35 of the General Municipal Law, the governing board of YorkshirePioneer Central School District may, in its discretion, prepare a written response to the report of external audit by Lumsden and McCormick, LLP and file any such response in my office as a public record for inspection by all interested persons not later than December 29, 2018. Carrie M. Bartoszek, District Clerk

LEGAL NOTICE OF ELECTION TOWN OF ISCHUA FIRE DISTRICT The Annual Election of the Town of Ischua Fire District Board of Fire Commissioners will be held from 6:00 to 9:00 PM on December 11, 2018 at the Ischua Bingo Hall on Rt. 16 in Ischua. The purpose of the Election is to elect one Commissioner to a five year term that will begin on Jan. 1, 2019 and ending on Dec. 31, 2023. Anyone interested in service as a Commissioner should contact the Secretary of the Board of Fire Commissioners no later than Nov. 28, 2018. This notice is being posted in accordance with Section 94 of the Public Officers Law of the State of New York. By Order of the Fire Commissioners of the Town of Ischua. Contact Charles F. Magee, Secretary Ischua Board of Fire Commissioners 716-557-2040

ANYTHING & EVERYTHING! in the Classified Section.

Looking For A New Job? Check The CLASSIFIEDS

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WE HAVE SEVERAL POSITIONS OPEN: JR Project Manager for Arcade Manufacturer – 1st shift. Responsibilities: completing assigned projects and tasks in timely manner and other duties for Operations, Accounting, Admin and Quality. Candidate must be organized, able to successfully work in fast paced and high pressure environment and have great communication skills. Competitive wages. HEALTH INSURANCE PREMIUM COVERED IN FULL, Matching 408(p) Retirement Plan, Dental offered. Email resume to Dan@steelobrien.com. CNC Lathe Machinist – Full-time 3rd shift. CNC Lathe operating and setup experience required. Must be reliable with strict attention to detail. Competitive wages starting at $12/ hour; higher pay based on experience. HEALTH INSURANCE PREMIUM COVERED IN FULL, Matching 408(p) Retirement Plan, Dental offered. Safety/Time BONUSES. Email resume to Dan@steelobrien.com Warehouse Associate – Full-time 1st & 2nd shift. Must have experience using computers. Warehouse experience preferred. Must be reliable with strict attention to detail. Competitive wages starting at $12/hour. HEALTH INSURANCE PREMIUM COVERED IN FULL, Matching 408(p) Retirement Plan, Dental offered. Safety/Time BONUSES. Opportunity for advancement in a growing company. Forklift training available. Email resume to Dan@steelobrien.com

Classified deadline: Monday at 3 p.m. Advertising deadline: Tuesday at 5 p.m.


THEY’LL NOTICE.

the functionality will amaze them. November 23-29, 2018 Visit our 4,800 square foot show- www.SpringvilleTimes.com Page 9

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COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL

THEY’LL THEY’LLNOTICE. NOTICE. • Trucking • Grading • Planting & Mulching • Clearing of Lots • Snow Removal • Screened Topsoil

Photo by Rick Miller As of press time, opening day at Holiday Valley was set for Friday, Nov. 23 at 9 a.m. The snowmakers and groomers have been hard at work prepping the slopes with snowmaking happening regularly since last week plus an additional 8 inches from Mother Nature. Visit www.holidayvalley.com for the latest info.

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Page 10 www.SpringvilleTimes.com November 23 - 29, 2018

Sports

SGI Sports Schedule

716.592.2000

Monday, Nov. 26

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JV & Varsity Girls Basketball: at Lackawanna, 5 & 6:30 p.m.

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JV & Varsity Girls Basketball: at Depew, both 5 p.m.

Thursday, Nov. 29

Varsity Boys Basketball: vs. Kenmore East, at Iroquois Tournament, 5 p.m. JV Boys Basketball: vs. Kenmore East, at Iroquois Tournament, 6:30 p.m.

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2002 FORD 2011 CHEVROLET EQUINOX LT2 AWD RANGER EXT. CAB P6368B, EFI, 4 CYL., 6 SPD., AUTO, 4X4 CLIMATE CONTROL AC & HEAT, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, CD, PW, PL, P. LEATHER SEATS, 18” CHROME WHEELS, ABSOLUTELY GORGEOUS!

WAS $13,995

TT130B, 6 CYL., AUTO, AC, TILT, AM/FM STEREO, RUNS GOOD!

2011 CHEVROLET SILVERADO TT100B, REG. CAB 8’ BED, ONE OWNER, V-6, AUTO, OD, AC, TILT, AM/FM STEREO, SUPER CLEAN W/74,000 MILES!

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$11,800

$2,650

“PRICED LOW”

2016 CHEVROLET SILVERADO LT Z-71

2016 CHEVROLET SILVERADO LT2 4X4

2013 CHEVROLET EQUINOX AWD

ON SALE NOW

P6412, DOUBLE CAB, SHORTBED, 4X4, 5.3 V-8, 6 SPD., AUTO, OD, CLIMATE CONTROL AC & HEAT, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, CD, ONSTAR XM SATELLITE, PW, PL, P. SEATS, TRAILER TOW, 18” A. WHEELS, 44,000 ONE OWNER PAMPERED MILES, SO DARN GOOD LOOKING, TUNGSTEN GRAY METALLIC W/BLACK INT.

WAS $32,995

TU024A, DOUBLE CAB, SHORTBED, 5.3 V-8, AUTO, 6 SPEED, CLIMATE CONTROL AC & HEAT, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, CD, PW, PL, P. SEATS, TONEAU COVER, RUNNING BOARDS & MORE! 16,000 MILES, MUST SEET!

TU019A, EFI, 4 CYL., AUTO, 6 SPEED, CLIMATE CONTROL AC & HEAT, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, CD, PW, PL, P. SEATS, A. WHEELS, SHOW ROOM PERFECT!

WAS $14,995

ON SALE NOW

WAS $34,995 ON SALE NOW

2016 GMC TERRAIN SLE AWD

2016 CHEVROLET IMPALA LT

2015 JEEP COMPASS AWD

2016 GMC SIERRA Z-71 DOUBLE CAB SHORTBED P6398, 5.3 V-8, 6 SPEED, AUTO, CLIMATE CONTROL AC & HEAT, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, PW, PL, P. SEATS, 18” ALUM. WHEELS, 30,000 MILES, SHOWROOM PERFECT & VERY SHARP!

TU021A, V-6, AUTO, 6 SPD., CLIMATE CONTROL AC & HEAT, TILT CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, CD, PW, PL, P. SEATS, A. WHEELS, REAR SPOILER, SUPER CLEAN LADY OWNED & TRADED.

P6370, “HIGH ALTITUDE” EDITION, AUTO, OD, CLIMATE CONTROL AC & HEAT, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, CD, PW, PL, P. HEATED LEATHER SEATS, P. MOONROOF, A/WHEELS & MORE! 28,000 MILES, SHOWROOM PERFECT!

WAS $22,995

WAS

ON SALE NOW

14,995

WAS $23,995

ON SALE NOW

ON SALE NOW

2016 CHEVROLET SILVERADO LT2

2015 FORD ESCAPE SE AWD

2013 CHEVROLET EQUINOX V-6 LT

$

$18,980 $10,800 $17,820 TU024A, DOUBLE CAB, 4X4, SHORTBED, 5.3 EFI V-8, 6 SPD., AUTO, OD, CLIMATE CONTROL AC & HEAT, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, CD, ONSTAR, XM SATELLITE, PW, PL, P. SEATS, RUNNING BOARDS, 16,000 MILES, OCEAN BLUE & LIKE NEW!

P6377, 2.0 ECO-BOOST, AUTO, OD, DUAL ZONE AC & HEAT, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, CD, PW, PL, P. SEATS & MORE! MINT CONDITION!

P6420A, CLIMATE CONTROL AC & HEAT, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, CD, PW, PL, P. SEATS, A. WHEELS & MORE! 55,000 MILES, MUST SEE!

WAS $34,995

WAS $22,995

WAS $10,995

ON SALE NOW

ON SALE NOW

ON SALE NOW

2015 CHEVROLET SILVERADO 4X4

2008 CHEVROLET IMPALA LT 4 DR.

2015 CHEVROLET EQUINOX LT AWD

$29,740 $18,870 $6,980 TU022A, DOUBLE CAB 6-3/4’ BED, 5.3 V-8, AUTO, 6 SPD., LS, CLIMATE CONTROL AC & HEAT, TILT CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, PW, PL, 55,000 ONE OWNER MILES, SUPER CLEAN!

TT133A, V-6, AUTO, OD, CLIMATE CONTROL AC & HEAT, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, CD, PW, PL, P. SEATS, ALUM. WHEELS, FLORIDA CAR, SILVER & LIKE NEW! 98,000 MILES.

P6330A, EFI 4 CYL., AUTO, 6 SPD., CLIMATE CONTROL AC & HEAT, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, CD, PW, PL, P. SEATS, ONSTAR, XM SATELLITE, ALUM. WHEELS, YOU WON’T FIND ONE NICER!

WAS $27,995

WAS $8,995

WAS $19,995

ON SALE NOW

ON SALE NOW

ON SALE NOW

$23,820

$5,650

$16,900

2015 GMC SIERRA CREW CAB Z-71

WAS $29,995

WAS $34,995

2015 CHEVROLET EQUINOX LT AWD

2013 FORD FUSION TITANIUM

P6406A, 2.0 TURBO ECO BOOST, AUTO, OD, CLIMATE CONTROL AC & HEAT, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, CD, PW, PL, P. HEATED LEATHER SEATS, BRANDYWINE W/BLACK LEATHER, 100K, 19” SPORT RIMS. THE SHARPEST FUSION WE’VE EVER SEEN!

2016 CHEVROLET TRAX LT AWD

P6408, EFI 4 CYL., AUTO, 6 SPEED, CLIMATE CONTROL AC & HEAT, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, CD, PW, PL, P. SEATS, ALUM. WHEELS, 16,000 MILES, SHOWROOM PERFECT!

WAS $29,995

WAS $18,995

ON SALE NOW

ON SALE NOW

WAS $12,995

WAS $19,995

ON SALE NOW

ON SALE NOW

2016 CHEVROLET TRAX LT AWD

2009 DODGE CHARGER HEMI RT

ON SALE NOW

$31,900

ON SALE NOW “PRICED ON SALE NOW RIGHT” $26,960 $31,900 P6351, EFI 4 CYL., AUTO, 6 SPD., DUAL ZONE AC & HEAT, TILT, CRUISE, AM/ FM STEREO, CD, PW, PL, P. SEATS, 40K, SUPER SHARP!

$27,800 $15,960 $8,980 $17,400

2015 CHEVROLET EQUINOX LT AWD P6271, EFI, 4 CYL., AUTO, 6 SPD., CLIMATE CONTROL AC & HEAT, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, CD, PW, PL, P. SEATS, 30,000 MILES, ONE OWNER, SHARP!

2015 CHEVROLET SILVERADO LT Z-71

P6399, ALL TERRAIN SHORTBED 4X4, 5.3 V-8, AUTO, 6 SPEED, CLIMATE CONTROL AC & HEAT, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, CD, ONSTAR, XM SATELLITE, PW, PL, P. SEATS, 18” ALUM. WHEELS, FACTORY BOARDS & BEDLINER, 37,000 MILES, PEARL WHITE, HEATED SEATS, SHARP!

TU014A, SILVERADO 4X4 DOUBLE CAB, 6-3/4’ BED Z-71, 6.0 AUTO 6 SPEED, DUAL ZONE CLIMATE CONTROL AC & HEAT, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, CD, PW, PL, P. SEATS, 18” WHEELS, TRAILER TOW, SNOW PLOW PREP, 50K, ONE OWNER, LIKE SHOWROOM NEW!

WAS $34,995

P6413, 5.3 V-8, AUTO, 6 SPD., DUAL ZONE CLIMATE CONTROL, ONSTAR W/TURN BY TURN NAVIGATION, XM SATELLITE W/MPS, AM/FM STEREO, CD, PW, PL, P. SEATS, TRAILER TOW W/BREAKS, HEATED SEATS, 18” A. WHEELS, 49,000 MILES, BEAUTIFUL GREEN FINISH W/BLACK INT. & ALL THE ACCESSORIES, MUST SEE!

ON SALE NOW

2016 CHEVROLET H.D. 3/4 TON

P6411, 4X4, 4 DR., SHORTBED, 5.3 V-8, AUTO, 6 SPD., CLIMATE CONTROL AC & HEAT, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, CD, XM SATELLITE, ONSTAR, PW, PL, P. SEATS, 18” ALUM. WHEELS, TRAILER TOW, 46,000 MILES, MINT CONDITION & SHARP!

2015 CHEVROLET SILVERADO Z-71 DOUBLE CAB 4X4 SHORTBED

$27,860 $29,980 $11,500 P6228, EFI 4 CYL., 6 SPEED, AUTO, DUAL ZONE CLIMATE CONTROL AC & HEAT, ONSTAR, XM SATELLITE, AM/FM STEREO, CD, PW, PL P. SEATS, A. WHEELS, VERY SHARP! MUST SEE!

THE BEST SELECTIO OF LOW M N ILEAGE 4X4’S ANYWHE RE

WAS $21,900

ON SALE NOW

$17,980

2012 NISSAN ALTIMA 2.5S 4 DOOR

AUTO, OD, CLIMATE CONTROL, AC & HEAT, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, CD, PW, WAS $8,995 PL, 80,000 MILES, ON SALE NOW LADY OWNED & TRADED, VERY NICE!

2015 TOYOTA RAV4 AWD

P6322, EFI 4 CYL., AUTO, OD, AC, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, PW, PL, P. SEATS, 31,000 MILES, HURRY ON THIS ONE!

TT121A, EFI 4 CYL., AUTO, 6 SPD., AC, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, CD, PW, PL, P. SEATS, A. WHEELS & MORE, 29,000 MILES, “JUST LIKE NEW!”

P6397A, SOUTHERN CAR, MINT CONDITION! AUTO, OD, AC, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, CD, P. MOONROOF, PW, PL & P. LEATHER SEATS, 74,000 MILES, SHOWROOM PERFECT, HARD TO FIND IN THIS SHOWROOM CONDITION!

WAS $22,995

WAS $19,995

WAS $13,995

ON SALE NOW

ON SALE NOW

ON SALE NOW

2017 NISSAN FRONTIER SE

2015 CHEVROLET EQUINOX LT2 AWD

2016 CHEVROLET COLORADO Z-71

$18,960 $16,800 $10,500 P6416, EXT. CAB PICK UP, EFI, 4 CYL., AUTO, OD, AC, TILT, AM/FM STEREO, CD, FULL POWER, 40,000 MILES, SUPER NICE!

P6307, EFI 4 CYL., AUTO, 6 SPD., CLIMATE CONTROL AC & HEAT, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, CD, PW, PL, P. SEATS, A. WHEELS, ONSTAR, XM SATELLITE, REMOTE START & MORE! 27,000 MILES, SHOWROOM PERFECT!

P6416, CREW CAB, 4X4, 6’ BED, 330 HP, V-6, AUTO, 6 SPEED, CLIMATE CONTROL AC & HEAT, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, CD, PW, PL, P. SEATS, LEATHER HEATED SEATS, REMOTE START, ONSTAR, XM SATELLITE, BIG 18” ALUM. WHEELS, TRAILER TOW, SUPER SHARP & SHOWROOM PERFECT!

WAS $18,995

WAS $22,995

ON SALE NOW

WAS $32,995

ON SALE NOW

ON SALE NOW

$6,860 $14,980 $18,500 $27,900

2014 CHEVROLET SILVERADO Z-71 4X4 DOUBLE CAB

P6417, 6-3/4’ BED, 5.3 EFI V-8, 6 SPD., AUTO, CLIMATE CONTROL AC & HEAT, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, ONSTAR, XM SATELLITE, BEDLINER, TRAILER TOW & MORE! BLACK ON BLACK, 18” WHEELS & GM 6” BOARDS.

2015 CHEVROLET SILVERADO LT Z-71

PIC, 4X4 SHORTBED, DOUBLE CAB, 5.3 V-8, AUTO, 6 SPD., CLIMATE CONTROL AC & HEAT, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, CD, SLIDING REAR WINDOW, TRAILER TOW, PW, PL, P. SEATS, TRAILER TOW, 18” WHEELS, 40,000 MILES.

WAS $28,995

ON SALE NOW

$24,600

REAL NICE!

2014 GMC SIERRA SLT CREW CAB SHORTBED Z-71 4X4

TT130A, 5.3 V-8, AUTO, 6 SPD., CLIMATE CONTROL AC & HEAT, HEATED LEATHER, NAVIGATION, TILT, CRUISE, AM/FM STEREO, CD, PW, PL, P. SEATS, BUCKET SEATS, ONSTAR, XM SATELLITE, 20”S & MORE!

WAS $32,995 ON SALE NOW

$28,960

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November 23-29, 2018 www.SpringvilleTimes.com Page 11

Sports

Holland takes fond memories from third and final trip to states By Sam Wilson

Elle Holland didn’t return from the state championships with career or season-best times, but the Springville senior keeps everything, including the end of her high school swim career, in perspective. Holland was 41st out of 71 swimmers in the 100

yard freestyle preliminaries (:54.03) Friday at Ithaca College and 46th of 70 in the 100 yard backstroke (1:00.22). The times may not have been her best, but Holland, who plans to continue swimming in college but is undecided on a school, didn’t sound too disappointed a couple days after coming home.

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243 W. Main Street, Springville, NY

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“To be perfectly honest, this meet didn’t go as well as I had hoped,” she said on Monday. “It was kind of disappointing because I added a couple tenths (of a second) in both of my events. But overall, that’s just a part of swimming because most swimmers if they go a best time five percent of their swims, then that’s great. So most of your swims are going to be an add or you’re going to go slower. So I think this was just another experience to learn from and build off of. So even though I didn’t go my best time at this meet, I still think it was a great experience to just get out there and race with great competitors, see some great girls swim and just be part of that really cool state

Springville-Griffith Institute senior Elle Holland waits for her turn on the blocks at the NYSPHSAA swimming and diving championships.

atmosphere. “That’s just a part of swimming, so I’m going to keep going and keep training in the offseason.” Just by making it to states, as Holland did three times in high school, one becomes part of a select group of swimmers. Just 590 swimmers and divers made

the state championship out of an estimated 20,000-plus competing at the varsity level in New York State. Holland was also one of five girls from Section VI to be recognized as a statequalifying scholar athlete at the meet. “Going to the state meet is always a really cool

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experience for me because even though I represent Springville as a school, a lot of my friends and teammates from my club program out of Orchard Park also go and compete for Section VI as well,” Holland said. “I get to compete with my other teammates and some of my best friends at that meet even though I haven’t seen them in a long time. So that’s always really cool for me to get back together with them and swim in that kind of big atmosphere.” In her six-year varsity swim career at SGI, Holland claimed 86 firstplace finishes, 30 second and six third for a total of 595 points. She holds six individual school records (200 freestyle, 200 IM, 50 free, 100 free, 500 free and 100 backstroke), three Springville pool records (200 free, 500 free, 100 back) and one pool record at Pioneer (100 back). Holland also swam on three schoolrecord relay teams (200 medley, 200 free, 400 free). After her third and final trip to states, though she had mixed feelings on the results, Holland will keep fond memories of competing with her fellow Section VI standouts again. “I’m going to remember just being with a great group of girls from Section VI who are all there to race and do their best,” she said. “Even though we don’t go to the same schools, everyone there is so supportive and ready to pick you up and get you hyped up and ready to go so I think that’s what I’m going to remember is just being there with girls that even though you don’t know them super-well, swimming just gives you that kind of family atmosphere even though you aren’t superclose with those girls.”

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Page 12 www.SpringvilleTimes.com November 23 - 29, 2018

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11-23-18 Springville Times  
11-23-18 Springville Times  
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