SPRING / SUMMER 2019
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Page 2 â€˘ We Love Springville Magazine â€˘ Spring/Summer 2019
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We Love Springville Magazine • Spring/Summer 2019 • Page 3
Springville Spring is in the air, summer is close behind…
After a long, cold and occasionally dangerous winter, nothing is more wonderful than to see shades of green popping up all over Springville with yellows, pinks and purples close behind. The spring season means warmer temperatures, plenty of sunshine, baseball and the anticipation of picnics and outdoor celebrations. As the spring turns to summer, the long, hot days and starlit nights great you as the area transitions into a time for activities for kids and adults — especially when school lets out at the end of June. Just because the weather changes doesn’t mean the fun stops. With that in mind, we welcome you to our spring/summer We Love Springville Magazine, your hometown magazine dedicated to providing you with a listing of major upcoming events, places to check out during the nice days and a few features highlighting what’s happening in the village and surrounding area. 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 and their Beer & Wine Festival or the Springville Center for the Arts providing high-quality entertainment and culture, 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 an ice-cold lemonade, throw some hot dogs on the grill and break out the Hawaiian shirts and Bermuda shorts and enjoy your spring and summer seasons in our neck of the woods. Best Wishes,
Page 4 • We Love Springville Magazine • Spring/Summer 2019
CALENDAR of Events May 16–26 — The Music Man At Springville Center for the Arts. Tickets are $15 general, $12 for students and seniors and $10 for groups of 15-plus.
April 6 — 2019 Chamber Awards Gala At St. Al’s Parish Hall. The event gives local business owners, their employees, members of community and civic organizations and others who have a positive impact in Springville the opportunity to relax with a night of food, refreshments, entertainment and a special awards ceremony. April 6 — UNOVA Coworking Open House One of Springville’s newest businesses, UNOVA Coworking, will host a grand opening event on Saturday, April 6 from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. at its location at 29 Mechanic St. in Springville. The event will include a ribbon cutting at 4 p.m.
April 13 — Songwriter Showcase At Springville Center for the Arts. Nick Kody hosts SCA’s annual Songwriter Showcase highlighting original music from the Western New York area. Tickets are $12 presale, $15 at the door. Doors open at 7 p.m., showtime at 7:30 p.m.
April 18 — The Wiyos Concert At Springville Center for the Arts. The Wiyos packed the house when they last visited in 2013. This time they’ll take up residency in the Parsonage and bring workshop programs and other fun. Tickets are $12 presale, $15 at the door. May 4 — Art Crawl 2019 The annual Downtown Springville Art Crawl from 5:30 to 8:30 p.m. with free activities for all ages throughout the National Register Historic District. May 11 — Springville Craft Beer & Wine Festival At the Springville Volunteer Fire Company Hall from 4 to 7 p.m. May 11 & 18 — Printmaking Workshop At Springville Center for the Arts. Class will be limited to 8 persons, 16 and older. 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. All materials will be provided at the cost of $60/52 member. Call 592-9038 to register.
May 18 — Springville Pageant of Bands Downtown Springville. June 7–9 — WNY Dairy/ Agricultural Festival At Springville-Griffith Institute High School, 290 North Buffalo St. Celebrate the 30th anniversary of the festival in Springville. June 15 — Springville Center for the Arts Gala At Springville Center for the Arts. The party to not miss this summer. Come for the food, entertainment, drinks, silent auction, basket raffle, and nine-hole putt-putt golf course. July 13 — Springville Area Garden Walk The Springville Concord Garden Club will host its annual walk 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. throughout downtown Springville and the surrounding area. The event is free and open to the public. July 19 — SGI All Class Reunion At Fireman’s Park, 71 Nason Blvd. July 27 — My Generation Music Festival At Former Earl’s Restaurant, 12139 Route 16 in Chaffee. Hosted by the Tri-County Kiwanis Club. There will be four bands, including Terry Buchwald as Elvis, a Beatles and Rolling Stones tribute band and local Return Trip Band, playing the oldies everyone loves. A classic car and cycle show, craft vendors and food trucks add to the festivities.
ERIE COUNTY FORESTRY Hiking opportunities 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 ideal for a hike in the woods for beginners and experts of all levels and ages. Terrain varies from gentle to steep. A series of trails are also specially designed for equestrian use.
We Love Springville Magazine • Spring/Summer 2019 • Page 5
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SPRAGUE BROOK PARK If it’s a spring a summertime 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 2,220 acres of parkland. Miles of trails await for everything from hiking to take in the emerging leaves. Park-goers can also camp at one of the park’s many sites.
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.
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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.
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Page 6 • We Love Springville Magazine • Spring/Summer 2019
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For one night out of the year, Main Street in Springville becomes an art gallery, with artwork in every business, music in surprising corners and interactive art activities sprinkled throughout. The annual Downtown Springville Art Crawl is set for Saturday, May 4 from 5:30 to 8:30 p.m. with free activity for all ages throughout the National Register Historic District. “It’s going to very similar to past years,” said Seth Wochensky, director of the Springville Center for the Arts, which sponsors the crawl. “We help coordinate it, but so much of it happens outside of our control. … The formula is pretty simple: we put artwork in the businesses, get the music going and people seem to enjoy the night walking around Main Street.” To “crawl,” your first stop should be at the corner of Main and Mechanic Streets to pick up a ballot and a map of the participating locations. After that, the night is what you make of it, wandering in and out of storefronts from the Pop Warner Museum and Mercantile down to North Buffalo Street and the Arts Center. Artwork of various kinds, from watercolor to photography and acrylic to collage, is exhibited in businesses in Springville’s historic downtown. The artwork, submitted from
across Western New York, will be juried into the show. Some of the work on display is even for sale. “Every year we add more businesses, and my dream is to have light-to-light every business participate,” Wochensky said. Wochensky said the plan to continue having outdoor musicians, the arts underground and the kids’ space. “One thing we’re exploring adding this year is the addition of arts demonstrations and miniworkshops in the afternoon leading up to the crawl,” he said. Wochensky said in recent years, people have started showing up to the crawl earlier and earlier and there has been an increase of people coming from out of town, so having demonstrations in the afternoon before the crawl begins would give them all more to see. “We are encouraging community organizations and causes to set up,” he added. “We started that last year and it was very successful.” Wochensky said any local organization that is interested in having a space to set up and engage the public can contact the Center for the Arts. Once 8:30 p.m. hits, businesses close and the afterparty begins at Springville Center for the Arts, located at 37 North Buffalo St.
We Love Springville Magazine • Spring/Summer 2019 • Page 7
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Page 8 • We Love Springville Magazine • Spring/Summer 2019
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Refreshments will be provided in the Olmsted Gallery which features the Spring Community Exhibit. “Crawlers” can vote on their favorite artist by ballot and the award is presented. Wochensky said events like the Art Crawl provide a “third space” outside the home and work or school where people can gather and mingle. “People who we don’t see all the time can see each other and main streets in America used to fill that role to a large degree,” he said. “With the changing nature of communities, we don’t have a lot of events that quite do that.” What’s beautiful about the Art Crawl, Wochensky said, is you can come and go as you please. Each person can experience the event in different ways and there’s
something for the whole family, regardless of age. “Creating a space on Main Street where people can interact is so important, and I wish we could do it more often and in more ways,” he added. Even if you aren’t an artist, musician or business owner, Wochensky said any can still get involved and volunteer during the event. Just call the arts center at 592-9038 or email firstname.lastname@example.org. Parking is available in the large municipal parking lot south of Main Street or off Franklin Street. This pedestrian-friendly, free, walking event is held rain or shine. The crawl is sponsored by Springville Center for the Arts, a charitable nonprofit organization.
We Love Springville Magazine • Spring/Summer 2019 • Page 9
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SPORTS got to the top
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After 40 years of being in Business in Springville, People still say... “We Didn’t Know You Did That.”
acy’ continues The legacy of ‘The Leg with new ownership By Kellen M. Quigley
community A staple in the Springville Legacy The for nearly two decades, East Main and of restaurant on the corner see its own will South Buffalo streets new management. legacy continue with Nick Rhinehart, of Cattaraugus, business last week ofﬁcially took over the and Kathy Ted owners from longtime beginning a new Winkey, of Springville, t. era for the dining establishmenpeople with right “You hope to ﬁnd the background, a combination of knowledge,drive to take and experience, motivation Ted Winkey the reins out of my hands,” now.” said. “Nick’s got them cooking nearly Rhinehart, 31, has been kitchen with in the his whole life, starting in elementary his grandmother while school. he said. “She “I did that for a while,” kitchen.” was teaching me in the education He began his formal culinarymoving before at Ellicottville BOCES Institute in onto the Louisiana Culinary wife, Ashley, future his with Baton Rouge whom he met at BOCES. years in Rhinehart spent several establishments Louisiana at several food to work at the Seneca before coming home Casino’s steakhouse Allegany Resort and Pub House in and most recently the Ellicottville. and now we’re “Then I found this place working in a lot of here,” he said. “After
its doors in Legacy temporarily closed 2006. one day and said, “My wife came to me the past seven ‘Do you realize that in six-day vacation?’” years, we’ve had one to go back to one he said. “Our idea was two.” full-time job instead of Winkey family While it was closed, the together time was able to enjoy more into their along with put more attention insurance business. economy to After waiting for the crash in 2008, improve after the ﬁnancial re-opening in grand the restaurant had its said they were Winkey but January 2018, it. already planning to sell when something sell to tough “It’s it operate, if they people haven’t see in in it,” he said. haven’t seen any goodnessnished business, unﬁ “To me it was a bit of baby back on her and I wanted to get this feet and get it operational.” buy The to Rhinehart said the idea in the fall of Legacy ﬁrst came about Quigley a couple months for Photo by Kellen M. 2018. He said it took restaurant legal requirements owners of The Legacy all the paperwork and Rhinehart, of Kathy Winkey, former restaurant to Ashley and Nick From left, Ted and sold the business to be completed, but the going strong. in Springville, recently hands on March 5, legacy of The Legacy plans to keep the ofﬁcially opened in his Cattaraugus, with came along in Mardi Gras. 1980s until the Winkeys since I had works coincidence what nice see you “It was a different restaurants, 1999. it was kind of that I made the come from Louisia, so “It was from that lady and what doesn’t work.” like that,” he at 3 East Main said. strange how it happened The Legacy can be found a building original purchase,” he renovations added. After about a year of St. in the heart of Springville, history the work the Winkeys had the village’s to redoing the of Thanks part a completely that has been — including years ago and in it became The — the restaurant put into the business for over a century. Before building had abandoned second ﬂoor Winkey said. the said 2000, 70, in 6 page opened Winkey, Legacy, originally See Legacy years, The a liquor store been used as a drug store, After a good run for several place in the and most recently a pizza
Preparing for annual Maple Weekends as temperatures rise
r announces Springville Chambe Awards Gala winners 6 event Tickets on sale for April
The Springville Area is Chamber of Commerce the pleased to announce who distinguished winners the will be recognized at 2019 Awards Gala early next month. The award winners were chosen by the chamber’s Committee Gala Awards following nominations submitted by the general
See more at public. The awardees are: Business of the Year: Kistner Concrete; Small Business of the & Year: 49 Coffee House Eatery; Non-Proﬁt of the Year: The Club of Springville; Citizen of the Year: Bill
By Rick Miller still a couple Maple Weekends are in Western New York’s Sprague’s Maple Farm of weeks away, but for in March is a maple Portville, every weekend weekend. Except for the beginning of March, when it was bitterly cold and very windy, owner Randy Sprague said in an interview last week. March 1–3 is the 2019 maple season’s inaugural weekend at The chamber invites Sprague’s. the entire community With warmer to celebrate the temperatures, the sap the accomplishments of was sure to be running award winners at the weekend. which again last annual Awards Gala, See Maple page 6 See Gala page 4
4-Under-40 Awards: Evan Emerling, Joe & Ashley Lowry and Jeremy Pyszczynski The President’s Award, the chosen exclusively by Springville Area Chamber
Gugino; Community Service Award: Springville Lions
of Commerce, will be and given to Jeanne Ellis years Dawn Wible for their the of volunteer work in annual Oktoberfest event and their other community involvement.
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Page 10 • We Love Springville Magazine • Spring/Summer 2019
What’s happening at the Springville Center for the Arts this spring? By Alex Simmons
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The Springville Center for the Arts always has programs going on, and from April to June, programs will begin to pile up in preparation for summer! The art gallery is always open for visitors. This spring, the arts center is including “The Collection of Bruce Blair.” Exhibit dates are from April 17 through June 1. Whether you have little artistic skill or have no artistic skill at all, printmaking could be a fun class for you! Printmaking uses linoleum block printing techniques. You can work at your own pace to create one to two color prints. If you already have experience, you can use other techniques such as reduction printing or pattern printing. The class is with Mary Anderson and limited to eight people, 16 and older. All materials provided at the cost of $60/$52 member. The center always has things going on for the young ones.
Spark! Is a creativity program for kids aged 2 to 5 that meets Tuesdays from 10 a.m. to noon. “Getting your hands dirty is a given, getting covered head to toe in paint is a good possibility.” The class began March 26 but goes through June 18. Note, there will be no classes April 23 or May 7. Take part in 11 sessions for $77. The Songwriters Showcase is a night of songwriters originals. This year features Lydia Herren and Nick Kody, Tamala Fonda (Porcelain Train), Joe and Robin Bacon (Meet the Bacons) and the Panfil Brothers (Mark and Chris Panfil). The concert is on April 13 at 7 p.m. Tickets are $15 at the door, $12 presale. “The Music Man,” directed by Don Wesley and music direction by Doris Jones, comes to the Arts Center May 16 to 19 and 24 to 26. This is the “same directing team as ‘Annie,’ and it was a
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huge success,” mentioned Seth Wochensky, Executive Director of the Springville Center for the Arts. “The Music Man” tells the story of Harold Hill, “a traveling salesman as he cons the people of River City, Iowa.” Wochensky exclaims that, “It’s gonna be really successful, so we encourage people to get tickets in advance.” May 16 is Pay What You Can with a Can. Shows are May 16 to 18, 24 and 25 at 7:30 p.m. and May 19 and 26 at 2 p.m. Tickets are $15 general, $12 student and senior, $10 group of 15-plus. Coming soon to the SCA is Opera Lytes. It is “not like regular opera,” Wochensky said. Opera Lytes stages the works of Gilbert and Sullivan. They bring light opera and musical theater to stages across Western New York. Details will follow. The Children’s theater interns who are responsible for running the summer programs, will be arriving in May. “This year we are hoping to add a music education intern,” Wochensky added. The “Signups will be online for summer programs, by mid-April.” Summer Programs are listed online at http://
We Love Springville Magazine • Spring/Summer 2019 • Page 11
springvillearts.org/sca/ On June 15 from 6:30 p.m. to 9 p.m., the Springville Center for the Arts will be hosting their annual Gala. The Gala consists of music, mini golf, basket raffle and, of course, food! It is a nice evening under the stars to listen to music and enjoy the company of friends. “Gala tickets are on sale now,” Wochensky said. A $30 ticket includes minigolf, food and drink. Kids under 21 are free. Call 5929038 for tickets. The center is “now partnering with the Village of Springville and the Town of Concord” to provide the free Summer Concert series. There will be different styles of music and possibly some of our local food trucks, Wochensky said. They are looking to “expand their audience” and are considering moving the concerts to Heritage Park. There is so much happening at the Springville Center for the Arts in the next couple months, so make sure to get those tickets and enjoy the upcoming performances!
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Page 12 • We Love Springville Magazine • Spring/Summer 2019
8 Events in Springville
to Check Out this Spring and Summer If you are a brewery, winery May 4 — Springville or distillery and are interested in becoming a vendor in this year’s Art Crawl event, please email director@
For one night out of the year, Main Street becomes an art gallery, with artwork in every business, music in surprising corners and interactive art activities sprinkled throughout. The annual downtown Springville Art Crawl is scheduled for Saturday, May 4, 2019, from 5:30 to 8:30 p.m. with free activities for all ages. To “crawl,” your first stop should be at the corner of Main and Mechanic Streets to pick up a ballot and a map of the participating locations. After that, the night is what you make of it, wandering in and out of storefronts from the Pop Warner Museum and Mercantile down to North Buffalo Street and the Arts Center. Artwork of various kinds, from watercolor to photography and acrylic to collage, is exhibited in
businesses in Springville’s historic downtown. The artwork, submitted from across Western New York, will be juried into the show. Most of the work on display is for sale. Once 8:30 p.m. hits, businesses close and the after-party begins at Springville Center for the Arts, located at 37 North Buffalo St. Refreshments will be provided in the Olmsted Gallery, which features the Spring Community Exhibit. “Crawlers” vote on their favorite artist by ballot and the award is presented. Parking is available in the large municipal parking lot south of Main Street or off Franklin Street. The event is held rain or shine. A pedestrian-friendly, free, walking event. The Crawl is sponsored by Springville Center for the Arts, a charitable nonprofit organization.
May 11 — Springville Craft Beer & Wine Festival
The fourth annual Springville Craft Beer & Wine Festival will be held Saturday, May 11 from 4 to
7 p.m. at the Springville Volunteer Fire Hall on West Main Street in Springville.
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like to participate, also let the chamber know via email and they’ll add you to their mailing list. Tickets for this year’s event will be $25 pre-sale through May 8 and will be available online, at the chamber office inside the Lucy Bensley Center and at select Springville businesses. Tickets will be $30 at the door.
May 16–26 — Performance
of ‘The Music Man’
The Springville Center for the Arts invites all to attend performances of its spring production, “The Music Man,” planned for various times May 16 through 19 and May 24 through 26. By turns wicked, funny, warm, romantic and touching, “The Music Man” is family entertainment at its best. Meredith Willson’s Tony Award-winning musical comedy has been entertaining audiences since 1957 and is a family-friendly story to be shared with every generation. “The Music Man” follows fast-talking traveling salesman
Harold Hill as he cons the people of River City, Iowa, into buying instruments and uniforms for a boys’ band that he vows to organize, despite the fact that he doesn’t know a trombone from a treble clef. His plans to skip town with the cash are foiled when he falls for Marian, the librarian, who transforms him into a respectable citizen by curtain’s fall. Under the direction of Don Wesley with musical direction by Doris Jones, performances begin Thursday, May 16 and run through Sunday, May 26 in the Mongerson Theater at the Springville Center for the Arts.
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May 17 & 18 — Springville Pageant of Bands
For nearly 60 years, SpringvilleGriffith Institute and the Springville Kiwanis Club have welcomed jazz, concert and marching bands from around the
area for two days of performances and competition. The event is highlighted by the annual parade down Main Street on Saturday, May 18th at 1:30 p.m.
May 30 — BCH Foundation Garden Party The Bertrand Chaffee Hospital Foundation’s 2019 Garden Party is scheduled for May 30 at the Springville Country Club. Doors will open at 5 p.m. This year’s honorees will be Gerard Diesfeld, MD and Mary Kwiatek, RN. Dr. Diesfeld had a long career as a physician in the Arcade area and on the medical staff at Bertrand Chaffee Hospital. He continues his service to the community on the BCH Foundation Board of Directors. Mary Kwiatek was a nurse and administrator at BCH and JBR and was a longtime member of the BCH Foundation Board of Directors
We Love Springville Magazine • Spring/Summer 2019 • Page 13
combines arts and crafts, amusement rides, animals, a parade, food, music, contests, classic cars and much more for a weekend of fun in the sun. Friday evening will “kick off” with Gene Hilts and the Rustic Ramblers followed by Ozone Rangers. Also appearing that weekend will be the Springville Jazz Orchestra, Down Home Country Cloggers, Ken Cornell and the Country Poor Boys and Dave Tucker and Nip and Tuck. The food court is full, and maybe
before stepping down in 2018. The Foundation board, hospital board, employees and supporters are thrilled to be able to honor these two individuals for their service to our facility and the medical care they have provided to our community. The Springville Concord Garden The Bertrand Chaffee Hospital Club will host its annual Springville Foundation commits funds from Area Garden Walk from 10 a.m. to 4 this and all its events towards p.m. on Saturday, July 13 throughout projects that benefit Bertrand Chaffee Hospital and the Jennie B. Richmond Nursing Home. Entertainment for the evening will be provided by the Springville Jazz The Springville Fiddlers Green Orchestra, conducted by Bill Cocca. Country and Blue Grass Festival For more information, contact is scheduled for July 27, featuring Kara Kane at 592-2871 ext. 1485. 12 bands, clogging, jam sessions, clogging food trucks and more! Springville has a long heritage in country music. Early settlers called our hamlet Fiddlers Green because Springville for its 30th iteration after of the entertainment on our Village taking a year off in 2018. Commons. In 1834, the village was The WNY Dairy/Ag Fest incorporated as Springville, but
July 13 — Springville Concord Garden Walk downtown Springville and the surrounding area. The event is free and open to the public.
July 27 — Springville Fiddlefest
June 7–9 — WNY Dairy & Agricultural Festival
Come the first weekend in June, the annual WNY Dairy & Agricultural Festival will return to
even overflowing. It is really great to see the excitement growing. The Craft Show will be returning again to include Friday evening, along with both Saturday and Sunday. The committee is still working on “something for everyone.” This year’s theme is “Celebrating WNY Dairy/Ag Festival’s 30th Anniversary.” The festival takes place at SGI High School, at 290 North Buffalo Street, with the parade route and other activities happening all over town.
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Fiddlers Green lives on and so does the music and entertainment. Continuous music will be happening all day beginning at 11 a.m. at three venues: Fiddler’s Green Park, Heritage Park and the Concord Mercantile General Store. Stop by the Jam Tent and The Trading Post for more musical entertainment, and be sure to check out the cloggers in action at historic Goddard Hall.
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Page 14 â€˘ We Love Springville Magazine â€˘ Spring/Summer 2019
We Love Springville Magazine • Spring/Summer 2019 • Page 15
Angling for a better creek
DEC evaluating response to Upper Cattaraugus Creek proposal By Rick Miller A short drive south of Springville making the southern border of the town of Concord is Cattaraugus Creek, a site for several outdoors activities all along Cattaraugus, Chautauqua and Erie counties. Now, the state Department of Environmental Conservation is evaluating comments received this winter on plans to restore connectivity to more than 500 miles of Upper Cattaraugus Creek and its tributaries. The draft Upper Cattaraugus Creek Fisheries Restoration Plan by DEC coincides with the lowering of Scoby Hill Dam on Cattaraugus Creek near Springville by 25 feet. The draft plan is a roadmap for fisheries management practices following the planned fish passage project at the Springville dam. The project, slated for 2021, includes building a fish ladder for steelhead trout while maintaining a sea lamprey barrier. The U.S. Army Corps of Engineers announced the Springville Dam Ecosystem Restoration Project in August 2017. The 38-foot dam produced electricity for the village of Springville until 1997. It will be lowered to 13 feet. The fish ladder, combined with trap and sort capabilities, will keep invasive species like the sea lamprey from reaching
the Upper Cattaraugus. The dam has blocked connectivity with 34 miles of Cattaraugus Creek between Lake Erie and Springville for 100 years. There is limited access to Cattaraugus Creek below the dam. Much of it is in the Zoar Valley Multiple Use Area and the Seneca Nation of Indians Cattaraugus Territory. Despite limited access, the creek is considered the highest quality steelhead stream in New York state by the state Department of Environmental Conservation. “Lower Cattaraugus Creek is regarded as one of the premier destinations in North America for steelhead anglers, and upper Cattaraugus Creek provides excellent angling opportunities for resident rainbow and brown trout,” DEC Commissioner Basil Seggos said in a statement. “This plan seeks to enhance Cattaraugus Creek as a premier destination in Western New York for a year-round, high-quality sport fishery.” The Scoby Hill Dam stretches 300 feet across Cattaraugus Creek between Cattaraugus and Erie counties. Lowering the dam in the $7 million project and allowing steelhead to migrate into the 557 miles of the Upper Cattaraugus Creek and its tributaries will increase the opportunities for steelhead fishermen, according to DEC. There are already more than 30 miles of DEC fishing access above the dam where anglers
...............Continues on pages 16 & 17
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We Love Springville Magazine • Spring/Summer 2019 • Page 17
Cattaraugus Creek’s fishery as well as anyone. Providing proper safeguards are in place against the sea lamprey getting past the dam, Tobia said he thinks the trout fisheries above the dam will be fine once the creek is opened up. It will lead to natural reproduction by the steelhead in tributaries in the Upper Cattaraugus, Tobias said. “There’s more high-quality water upstream,” he said. “Ultimately, the goal is more naturally reproducing fish.” The DEC stocks more than 90,000 “Washington strain” steelhead yearlings a year in Cattaraugus Creek below the dam. DEC has confirmed about 17 percent of the steelhead in the creek and its tributaries are from natural reproduction. Brown trout are also stocked in the creek. There are some native brown trout in some tributaries as well. Tobia said he feels the steelhead can coexist with the trout in the Upper Cattaraugus and its tributaries. “You are going to have natural reproduction (of steelhead) in the Upper Cattaraugus,” he said. “Hopefully it won’t affect
native brook trout” that spawn in some of the tributaries. The Upper Cattaraugus starts at Java Lake Outlet in Wyoming County. Major tributaries in Cattaraugus, Erie and Wyoming counties include: Spring Brook, Hosmer Creek, Clear Creek, Elton Creek, McKinstry Creek, Lime Lake Outlet. The only concern Tobia said he has heard was that some fishermen thought the steelhead might present too much competition for brown, brook and rainbow trout in the Upper Cattaraugus. Tobia believes there is enough of insects, baitfish and habitat in the Upper Cattaraugus and its tributaries to go around with the introduction of steelhead after the dam is lowered and the fish ladder installed. “I think it will be OK,” Tobia said. “The DEC has done the studies. I don’t think the effects will be that much in 10-15 years. There will be a lot more (fishing) access and opportunities” in the Upper Cattaraugus. The full draft study is available on the DEC’s website.
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How Goodridge got to the top of SGI’s all-time scoring list By Sam Wilson The season began with a milestone for Mason Goodridge, continued with a bigger one and ended with a noticeable improvement for his team. The Springville-Griffith Institute senior led the Griffins’ varsity boys basketball team this season to a 13-9 record, including a playoff victory to continue an eight-game winning streak in the second half of the season. Springville went 11-3 in league play, finishing second in the ECIC IV division. And while the Griffins won on the court, it usually means Goodridge had a good night as a scorer. He averaged 26.4 points, 3.0 steals, 2.4 assists and 2.5 rebounds this season, and picked it up over the last seven games of the regular season to 32.9 points per game. As prolific a scorer as Goodridge was this season, he spoke every day with Griffins coach Greg Miller about how the team would succeed. “His approach to each game was TEAM first,” Miller said of Goodridge. “Any given day he would take a team win over a big individual game. As a team, we let our emotions get the best of us in the first half of the season. Following our Holiday tournament and break, I urged the players to work towards the goal of 11-0 for the remainder of the season. “Mason along with others took that to heart and we ended
our season 10-1, only losing a non-league game versus Cheektowaga and going 10-0 in league play. Our team chemistry was something every coach dreams of and we were able to rise above the adversity that we were faced with. That goal was recited daily and Mason was a true leader behind this sentiment. He carried that drive into every game, and it carried over to our TEAM.” In Springville’s fourth game of the season, Goodridge scored his 1,000th career point. He continued all the way to break the Griffins’ all-time scoring record and finished his varsity career with 1,478 points. His scoring increased each of his three varsity seasons, from 395 in 2016-17, 517 in ‘17-’18 and 555 this year. “To see Mason break 1,000 points will be a moment that not only I, but our team and fans will always remember,” Miller said. “As a coach, it was great to see a player achieve such challenging accomplishment in a career. I was able to coach him through almost all of his points and it was a privilege to have that opportunity to see it happen. For him to continue his pursuit of becoming the all-time leading scorer, was unbelievable and fun to watch. He had many goals at the beginning of the year to make a statement for not only himself but for the entire program.” All three seasons earned Goodridge the league player of the year award, 2019 and 2017
in ECIC Div. IV and 2018 in Div. III. He also won the league sportsmanship award in 2018. With his scholastic hoops career over, Goodridge is exploring options to play next year in college. Among the schools he’s considering is Division III Trine University in Northern Indiana out of the Michigan Intercollegiate Athletic Association, while also looking more locally at Alfred University, Pitt-Bradford and Penn StateBehrend. Having watched Goodridge develop up close, Miller said he considers Goodridge “one of the most respectful and driven kids, who always wanted more not only for himself but for his teammates and the program.” He grew as a player, Miller said, but also as a role model and leader for younger teammates. “Mason has a work ethic that I have never seen before in an athlete of his age,” Miller
said. “He is a player that comes in early, stays late and finds as much time as possible to be working on his own game. Besides his outstanding play, Mason was a role model for many of his teammates and our younger community members who are in our youth program. He was a leader on the court and someone who helped build and develop the program to what it is today.” After two years of “leading by example,” Miller wanted Goodridge to show his leadership through work ethic as a senior. “I asked him to be a motivator, work with his teammates and friends, coach the youth teams and lead by demonstrating his work ethic on a daily basis,” Miller said. “Through my time coaching Mason, he grew both as a player and a great role model off the court, defining a true leader. “ As for his greatest strength,
We Love Springville Magazine • Spring/Summer 2019 • Page 19
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Photos by Jaime Dickinson Springville senior Mason Goodridge directs his teammates on a play during a high school boys basketball game this season. Goodridge finished the season as Springville’s all-time leading scorer with more than 1,400 points.
...............Continues on page 20
69 East Main Street Springville, NY
Page 20 • We Love Springville Magazine • Spring/Summer 2019
Mason Goodridge looks to get around his opponent with a crossover. Miller considers it his desire to improve. “His work ethic, determination, and overall passion for the game is irreplaceable,” Miller said. “Over the past two years, Mason has put in the time coming in early prior to school with teammates to get shots up, he
always wants to improve. His mentality towards the game is outstanding. From working on his shot, to going to individual workouts, and always ending on a make, he has the drive to be better and want more. “From getting shots up prior to the school day to summer
workouts and open gyms, he was always there leaving everything on the court all the time. He has participated in a lot of individual work outside of our program including various AAU teams traveling the state and east coast, individual workouts with well-known players and
coaches around the area, and simply getting into any gym he could, always wanting more. His drive throughout the years never wavered but increased each day. He has demonstrated his drive every day and the development of his game has continued to grow immensely.”
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