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November 11, 2018

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Helping veterans heal on the fly he underwent intensive recovery. Rob spent 11 months recovering from his combat injuries. Once he was recovered, he returned to Rob Burke grew up in Greece and his unit and completed another deployment graduated from Greece Arcadia High from 2010-2011 to Northern Afghanistan School in 2000. He attended college at as an Infantry SUNY Oswego where Captain. Captain he played baseball. Burke left active In September 2001, duty in the Army Rob was a sophomore after his return at Oswego when the from his final deWorld Trade Center ployment, he then was attacked by terjoined the New rorists. Rob always Yo r k N a t i o n a l had an interest in Guard as a traincivil service or miliing officer. Rob’s tary service but the military service attack on our country awards include deepened his ambithe Purple Heart, tion to pursue miliCombat Infantrytary service. man Badge, Two In 2005, Burke Bronze Star Medgraduated from colals, as well as lege and joined the many others. Army. He commisA program that sioned as an Infanreally helped aid try Officer, completed Rob Burke during his second deployment to in Rob’s recovery Ranger school and from his physiwas assigned to Fort Afghanistan in 2010-2011. Provided photo. cal and emotional Drum. Rob’s first decombat injuries is Project Healing Waters ployment was in 2007 to Iraq as a Platoon Fly Fishing Inc. Project Healing Waters is a Leader with Charlie Company, 1-87INF program that was offered to Rob at Walter 10th Mountain. He was stationed on a Reed to assist servicemen and women to Patrol Base in Northern Iraq when he recover physically and emotionally through was seriously injured while performing therapeutic fly fishing, activities and edua night raid. Rob was hit with multiple cational outings. PHWFF began in 2005 gunshots to his torso, leg and shoulder. at Walter Reed Army Medical Center to He was immediately flown to Germany serve wounded military service members to stabilize and then on to Walter Reed returning from combat in the Middle East. Medical Center in D.C. for further mediDue to the program’s success in providing cal treatment. He then was moved to the therapeutic outdoor recreation to disabled West Point Warrior Transition Unit where by Tami Raco

Fishing friends at a PHWFF Salmon River Event. (L-R) Rob Burke, Matt Smythe, Veteran and Guide, and Daniel Morgan, PHWFF Media Director. Provided photo.

In 2016 at the 10th Annual Project Healing Waters Two-Fly Tournament on the Rose River in Virginia. Provided photo. service members, it expanded nationwide. When Rob returned to Fort Drum in 2009 it was on his heart to bring this healing program to the war transition unit at his base. Burke felt the Salmon River and bodies of water located throughout Central New York would be a great place for Project Healing Waters, so he set out to make it happen. The Fort Drum Chapter began in 2009. It provided veteran interaction and offered solace in tranquil waters to war veterans from Vietnam, Iraq, the Gulf War and newly returning veterans from Afghanistan. “It provides great therapy to veterans with traumatic brain injury. The fly fishing helps with motor skills and dexterity. Regardless of the person’s disabilities and athletic ability, they can still benefit from the quietness of the stream and the veteran interaction,” Rob said. PHWFF is a non-profit organization and relies on the generosity of individuals as well as private and corporate sponsors. All fly fishing and tying equipment is provided at no cost to eligible military members. Fishing trips are also provided free of charge to the participants. As part of this program, Rob has been on fishing trips with other veterans and their spouses to Alaska, Montana and Virginia. He said, “The trips provide a great opportunity for relationship building during times that wounded veterans can become secluded. Project Healing Waters helps get them out of their comfort zone and into streams to interact and heal.” Rob was the founding volunteer with the Fort Drum PHWFF Chapter and served as the Program Leader from 2009-2011. When he relocated to the Syracuse area he became

a veteran’s ambassador for the Syracuse PHWFF Program. Rob, his wife and their two daughters now live in the Syracuse area. Rob Burke is a NYS Trooper on the Special Operations Response Team. The purpose of the Special Operations Response Team is to support the New York State Police with a tactical response to critical events and other specialized assignments within the state. He said, “I am so grateful to the Project Healing Waters Program. It has done so much for me and my family.” To learn more about Project Healing Waters or find a chapter, visit

Fly fishing in the Salmon River. Photo by Grant Taylor Photography.

2 Hamlin-Clarkson Herald and Suburban News West Edition - November 11, 2018

Artist Barbara Palmer

Brockport Board of Education study session focuses on student health, safety Community members are invited to learn about student health, safety and well-being during the Brockport Central School District Board of Education’s next study session on November 20 at 6 p.m. in the Brockport High School LGI. The board will welcome Monroe County Sheriff Todd Baxter, Director of Practice Transformation at Coordinated Care Services Inc. Dr. Elizabeth Meeker and Assistant to the Superintendent for Inclusive

Open House & Sale Saturday & Sunday,

November 17 & 18

Education Lynn Carragher to discuss issues such as mental health, drug abuse, bullying and violence, along with ways in which the district is addressing these issues. The board dedicates the second meeting of each month to publicly discuss matters of interest or concern that impact the district. Each session concludes with an opportunity for public comment. Students, parents and community members are invited to attend.

about business


a special feature of Westside News Inc. offered exclusively to advertisers.

Paintings, Prints & Children’s Books

Brockport Smiles dental office holds annual Halloween Candy Buyback

10% Off & MORE!! 486 Manitou Beach Rd., Hilton (Greece) 585-749-3391 facebook: Barbara Palmer: Folk Artist

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Brockport Smiles is partnering with Operation Gratitude again this year during their annual Halloween Candy Buyback. Each year the dental office works with Operation Gratitude -- a not for profit organization -- which organizes and sends care packages for our service men and women overseas. Dr. Thaney buys the excess Halloween candy back for $1 per pound, and recently hosted a contest within Holy Cross School that netted a whopping

183 pounds of candy. The top four highest donating classes at Holy Cross received an all-expenses paid pizza party. Overall, Brockport Smiles collected 204 pounds to send overseas. Dr. Thaney and the team at Brockport Smiles are passionate about being involved within the community and also giving back. The Halloween Candy will be accompanied by toothbrushes and toothpaste for our service men and women. Provided information


JEWELRY AND COIN EXCHANGE 1964 W RIDGE ROAD • 585-227-6370 Items we buy:

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Dr. Thaney (right) and staff collected 204 pounds of candy to send to service members stationed overseas. Provided photo.

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Hamlin-Clarkson Herald - November 11, 2018 3

Fire Commissioner elections coming December 11 Fire Commissioners are elected by popular public vote in New York State. Every December on the second Tuesday a Fire Commissioner Board seat becomes available for election to a five-year term in the Fire Districts that use Boards as their governing body. The seated incumbent commissioner may decide to run for re-election as there are no term limits for this position. Opponents living in their District at least 18 years of age may petition to run for a seat in the election. It is important to note that Fire Commissioners are unpaid elected officials in New York State. The deadline for petitions is November 21, 2018. The role of the Fire Commissioner involves serious responsibilities. It requires knowledge of or ability and intent to become adept in many financial and legal tasks such as: •Managing large budgets •Understanding and executing NYS laws governing Fire Districts and open meetings •Completing financial and fiscally responsible analyses that may lead to writing and/or voting in legal motions •Managing projects and properly executing SOPs, especially with regard to purchasing and proper bidding •Maintaining good relationships with the Chief ’s Office, internal staff, first responders, officials from outside agencies, vendors, and the general public for which Commissioners swear oath to serve Often, no fewer than two meetings per month are required for the Fire Commissioner to attend where District business and planning occurs. While family and other obligations may require someone to be absent, multiple absences may have a detrimental affect on daily business and morale. In other words, this is an active, hands-on Board position that requires significant effort in order to support the mission, vision, and values of the Fire District in which they serve. Elections in New York for Boards of Fire Commissioners always occur in December on the second Tuesday by law. But the location and time range for polls depends on the individual Fire District. Residents should look at their tax bill to learn which Fire District serves their address. Then, contact that Fire District directly for further details. Remember, you must be a registered voter to participate in these elections. Provided Information


Legal Notice



Legal Notice Annual Election of the Brockport Fire District On Tuesday, December 11, 2018

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the Annual Election of the Brockport Fire District will take place on Tuesday, December 11, 2018 between the hours of 5:00 p.m. and 9:00 p.m. at the Brockport Fire District Station #3, 191 West Avenue, Brockport, New York 14420 for the purpose of electing one Commissioner for a five (5) year term, commencing January 1, 2019 and ending December 31, 2023 and one Commissioner for a three (3) year term, commencing January 1, 2019 and ending December 31, 2021. Only residents registered to vote with the Monroe County Board of Elections on or before November 19, 2018, shall be eligible to vote.


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Qualified Candidates for District Office must file their names and their intent to seek the position of Fire District Commissioner, indicating the office and term for which they wish to run, with the Secretary of the Brockport Fire District, Debra Bax, at P.O. Box 131, Brockport New York l4420, no later than November 21, 2018. Candidates must be resident electors of the Brockport Fire District at the time of the election.

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Dated: November 5, 2018 Debra Bax, Secretary BOARD OF FIRE COMMISSIONERS BROCKPORT FIRE DISTRICT P.O. 131 Brockport, New York l4420


The Town of Clarkson is accepting applications for the position of Dog Control Officer. It is a part-time position, but the applicant must be available 24/7 to handle dog complaints. The applicant must also provide a proper vehicle and equipment to transport dogs. Please send a letter of interest and/or resume to the Clarkson Town Supervisor, P. O. Box 858, Clarkson, NY 14430 or email to jerry.underwood@ EOE.

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KENDALL RESIDENTS, A SPECIAL NOTE FROM DAVID GAUDIOSO I would like to convey a sincere thank you to my supporters and to the voters of the Town of Kendall for re-electing me as your Town Justice. I am honored and humbled that you have placed your trust and confidence in me once again. I will continue to endeavor to reflect the utmost compassion, honesty and integrity while performing my elected duties of office. Additionally I will continue my first campaign’s commitment to examine each case closely and individually and to uphold justice for all by fairly applying the law. Paid for by David Gaudioso

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4 Hamlin-Clarkson Herald and Suburban News West Edition - November 11, 2018

We always, all ways give you more (585) 352-3411 • FAX (585) 352-4811 P.O. Box 106 1776 Hilton-Parma Corners Road (Route 259) Spencerport, NY 14559

Staff and Contact Information Publisher

Keith A. Ryan ext. 125

Editor Emerita

Evelyn Dow

Office manager

Marilyn Brown ext. 120

Editorial Department email: Classified Advertising ext. 124 email: General Information “0” for the operator email: Advertising Representatives and Contact Information Lori Antonelli

ext. 133

Rachael Blair

ext. 139

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ext. 131

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ext. 129 Mary Lou Rockow Ellen Stevens

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ext. 134 ext. 130

Karen Fien ext. 128

Asst. production manager Joanne Michielsen ext. 128 email: Production Emily Antinore, Vicki Caspersson, Suzette Coleman, Linda Michielsen, Donna Stultz. Website -- Donna Stultz email:

Writers & contributors Maggie Fitzgibbon, Kristina Gabalski, Diane Hickerson Doug Hickerson, Warren Kozireski, Rick Nicholson, Joe Reinschmidt, Tami Raco, Tami Mungenast, T.R. Hendrick. Circulation & distribution -Don Griffin, Noreen Newton. ext. 123 email: Published each Sunday by Westside News Inc., Suburban News circulates by private carrier and the U.S. Postal Service to free distribution recipients and paid subscribers in Bergen, Brockport-Sweden, Chili, Churchville-Riga, Clarendon, Clarkson, Hamlin, Hilton-Parma, North Greece, and Spencerport-Ogden. Business offices are located at 1776 Hilton-Parma Corners Road (Route 259),..Spencerport, NY 14559. (585) 352-3411. Entered for mailing at Spencerport, NY 14559. Subscription rates are $40 per year; $25 for six months or less.

NOTICE TO ADVERTISERS All advertising in this publication is subject to approval before publication. We reserve the right to edit, refuse, reject or cancel any ad at any time. We shall not be liable for any loss or expense that results from the publication (whether published correctly or not) or omission of an advertisement. COLLECTION NOTICE In the event of non-payment when due, an advertiser’s account may be turned over to an attorney for collection and will be liable for all charges paid by Westside News Inc. for collection. If judgments are received against the advertiser, the name of the person and the business will appear in this publication until the judgment is satisfied.

Office hours:

Mon.-Thurs................................................... 9 a.m. - 5 p.m. Friday............................................................... 9 a.m. - noon Closed Saturday and Sunday, Memorial Day, Fourth of July, Labor Day, Thanksgiving, Christmas and New Year’s Day. Also, the office is closed on Fridays which precede Memorial... Day, Labor Day as well as the Friday following Thanksgiving.


•The State University of New York (SUNY) Virtual Career Fair is an online event being held Tuesday, November 13, to connect job seekers to employers in a virtual environment making it possible to participate from anywhere. Exclusive opportunity for SUNY students and alumni to get their resumes in employers’ hands instantly, chat both in groups and one-on-one with employers and it is free to attend. Visit and click on Virtual Events for information or to register.


•Kendall United Methodist Church, 1814 Kendall Road will host a Lasagna and Spaghetti Dinner on Thursday, November 15 from 4:30 to 6:30 p.m. $10 large, $7 small. Call 281-1514 for reservations. Tickets will also be available at the door. Takeouts available. •Santas Workshop, Sunday, December 2 from 2 to 5 p.m. at the First Baptist Church, 124 Main Street, Brockport by the Tree Lighting Ceremony. Christmas shopping (25¢ to $5) for ages 4 through 12. Take pictures with Santa, meet our Key Club elves for assistance and make a Christmas craft to take home. Sponsored by the Brockport Volunteer Firefighter’s Association, Inc. Auxiliary. •41st Annual Church Mouse Bazaar will be held Saturday, November 17 from 9 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. at the Gates Presbyterian Church, 1049 Wegman Road, Gates. Over 80 tables of handmade arts and crafts. Snack bar, baked goods, and large parking area. •Churchvile United Methodist Church, 24 West Buffalo Street, Churchville holds its Annual Thanksgiving Pie and Dessert Sale on Wednesday, November 21 from 2 to 4 p.m. (or sold out). •Riga Church, 7057 Chili-Riga Center Road, Fall Craft Fair will be held Saturday, November 17 from 10 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Find holiday treasures and gifts. Win an auction that helps two food pantries. •Adams Basin United Methodist Church Soup-to-go sale; orders taken/served at your car Wednesday, November 14, 4:30 to 5:30 p.m. Pints/Quarts - $6/$10 (includes Italian bread). All proceeds to benefit hurricane relief efforts. Types: Turkey Pumpkin Chili, Broccoli Cheddar, Scarborough Faire Mushroom, Greens & Beans. Pre-orders requested by Monday, November 12, 469-2197 corner Canal and Washington Street. Call Debbi at 469-2197. •Wigilia A Polish Christmas Dinner - This is a family event. Sing Polish Christmas Carols, experience foods from a traditional Polish Christmas Eve Dinner. A visit by Saint Nicholas for children. Limited tickets available. Must purchase tickets prior to November 21. Dinner held at St. John Fisher’s College, Cleary Hall in Rochester. For ticket information, visit: www. PHSR Members: $30, PHSR Non-members: $35, Children ages 7-18: $15, Children under 6 are free. •Casino Night: Presented by Westside Rotary Clubs on Saturday, November 17 at 7:30 p.m. All in for Hope. Come on out for our first ever Casino Night, presented by Westside Rotary Clubs: Greece, Spencerport, Brockport, Gates-Chili and Hilton at Ridgemont Country Club. Country Club Casual Attire. Proceeds Benefit Homesteads for Hope, a Community Farm serving transitioning young adults with an inclusive place to learn, work, live and grow here on the west of Rochester. Tickets $50 = $500 in chips Online: Purchase Tickets ([UNIQID]), 10 Preferred Gaming Tables, Hors D’oeurves and Cash Bar. Auctions, Raffles, Photobooth, Magician & Cigar Bar.

Government Meetings

•Brockport: Village Hall, 127 Main Street, Brockport is open Monday - Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. except holidays. Website: Phone 637-5300. Village Board meets the first and third Monday of each month at 7 p.m. Village Board work session meets the fourth Monday of the month at 7 p.m. Planning Board meets the second Monday of each month at 7 p.m. only upon application. Zoning Board of Appeals meets the first Thursday of the month at 7 p.m. only upon application. Other Boards, Committees, Task Forces have varying meeting schedules. •Clarendon: Town Board meets on the third Tuesday of each month at 7 p.m. at the Town Hall, 16385 Church Street, Clarendon. Planning Board meets every second and fourth Tuesday of the month at 7 p.m. at the Town Hall. •Clarkson: Town Board meets each second and fourth Tuesday at 6 p.m. at the Clarkson Town Hall, 3710 Lake Road, Clarkson. Planning Board meets the first and third Tuesday of each month at 7 p.m. Zoning Board of Appeals meets the first and third Wednesday of each month at 7 p.m. Conservation Board meets the second Wednesday of every month as needed. All meetings are held in the Town Hall, 3710 Lake Road, Clarkson. The Library Board meets on the third Tuesday of every month at 6:30 p.m. at the Seymour Library, 161 East Avenue. Historical Society meets on the first Wednesday of the month at 7 p.m. at the Clarkson Academy, 8343 Ridge Road. The Town Clerk’s Tuesday office hours have been extended to 6 p.m. •Hamlin: Planning Board meets the first Monday of each month at 7 p.m.; Town Board meets the second Monday of each month at 7 p.m.; Conservation Board meets fourth Monday of each month at 7 p.m.; Zoning Board of Appeals meets the third Monday of each month at 7:30 p.m. All meetings held at the Hamlin Town Hall, 1658 Lake Road, Hamlin. For information, call 964-7222. •Holley: Board of Trustees meets on the second Tuesday of the month at 7 p.m.; Zoning and Planning Board meet the first Monday of the month at 5 p.m. All meetings are at the Village of Holley office, 72 Public Square, Holley. •Kendall: Town Board meets on the third Tuesday of each month at 7 p.m. for regular meetings. The conference sessions (workshop) meets the first Tuesday of the month at 7 p.m. Meetings are held at the Kendall Town Hall, 1873 Kendall

Road, Kendall. The Town Board has also scheduled additional work sessions to occur on Saturdays prior to the third Tuesday of each month from 9 to 11:30 a.m. at the Kendall Town Hall, 1873 Kendall Road, Kendall. Planning Board meets the fourth Tuesday of each month at 7 p.m., with optional work sessions held the second Tuesday at 7 p.m.; and the Zoning Board meets the second Tuesday of the month at 7 p.m. at the Kendall Town Hall. •Murray: Town Board meets the second Tuesday of each month beginning at 7 p.m. at the Murray Town Hall, 3840 Fancher Road, Holley. •Sweden: Town Board meets the second and fourth Tuesdays of the month at 6 p.m. Planning Board meets the second and fourth Monday of each month. Town of Sweden offices are open Monday through Friday from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. For information, contact the Supervisor’s office at 637-7588.


•Hamlin Public Library programs: Community Emergency Preparedness: Saturday, November 10 at 11 a.m. Hamlin Town officials will present about how you can be prepared in case of a natural disaster or emergency and how the town can help if you need assistance. Call 964-2320 to register. Preschool Storytime: Monday, November 12 at 10:30 a.m. Great letter G themed stories, songs and sensory activities. Family Movie Day: Monday, November 12 at 1 p.m. Popcorn and drinks while you watch a newly released children’s movie. Tween/Teen Game Night: Tuesday, November 13 at 6:30 p.m. Video games, board games and snacks. SUNY Brockport Hockey program: Thursday, November 15 at 6:45 p.m. The coach and members of the hockey team will be reading, sharing and answering questions. Comfort Food with Chef Liz: Saturday, November 17 at 11 a.m. Samples and recipes provided. The Hamlin Public Library is located at 1680 Lake Road North. For more information or to register for programs, call 964-2320. •Seymour Library Programs: Large Scale Art: Monday, November 12, 11:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Do you love making art? Here’s your chance to go all out on large pieces of paper. Draw, paint, or create a masterpiece of your choice. For kids in preschool to grade 5. Tween Craft - Perler Beads*: Monday, November 12, 2 to 3 p.m. Create your own pixel art using Perler Beads. Grades 6-8. Harry Potter Book Club*: Monday, November 12, 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. Whether it’s your first time reading Harry Potter or your hundredth time, join us for an in depth discussion of the Harry Potter novels. We will discuss Harry Potter and the Half-Blood Prince. For grades 612. *Registration requested. Playdough Playtime: Thursday, November 15, 11:45 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Stay after story time or just join us for some fun playing with playdough. Author Party Story Time: Eric Carle: Friday, November 16, 11 a.m. to 12 p.m. Join us for a fun story time using Eric Carle’s books followed by some book-related crafts and activities. Game Night*: Friday, November 16, 5:30 to 7:30 p.m. Join us for a fun evening of video games, board games, and more. Play one of our games or bring your own. For those up for the challenge, there will also be a Super Smash Bros. tournament. Registration is only required for the tournament. Grades 9-12. After Hours Gala @ Seymour Library*: “The Great Seymour Caper” is the theme and entertainment this year. Saturday, November 17, 7 to 10 p.m.* Reservations requested. Library will close at 1 p.m. on Saturday, November 17. Author Visit: Thursday, November 29, 6:30 to 8 p.m. Join the Discussion. Students all over Brockport are reading How Dare the Sun Rise by Sandra Uwiringiyimana and the author will be at the Seymour Public Library to discuss this important book. Reception to follow. For more information, or to register for programs, call 637-1050. This is just a sample of the programs that are offered. For full listing, check our website at

Social & Professional

•Country Neighbors Quilt Guild meets the second Wednesday of the month at 7 p.m. at The Landing, 90 West Avenue, Brockport. New members and guests are always welcome. For information, call Nancy Allen at 392-8976 or email nallen@

Volunteer Opportunity

•DePaul, a not-for-profit human service agency based in Gates, is seeking the community’s support for its annual Holiday Helpers Program. Individuals, businesses, schools and service and faith-based organizations can “adopt” clients from DePaul’s mental health residential programs who may not have family support during this meaningful time of year. For information, contact Amy Cavalier at 719-3102 or, or visit

Calendar It!

When sending items for inclusion in the Westside News Community Calendar, please use a letter size (8-1/2 x 11) sheet of paper and the following format: Category heading _________________________________ Activity ________________________________________ Organization ____________________________________ Day of Week ____________________________________ Date ___________________________________________ Time __________________________________________ Place __________________________________________ Cost ___________________________________________

Hamlin-Clarkson Herald and Suburban News West Edition - November 11, 2018 5

Fresh from our Orchard!

“The Influence of Religious Belief on the Citizens of Brockport” at the Morgan-Manning House November 15

“The Wiz” takes stage at Lyric Theatre OFC Creations has announced a new residency at The Lyric Theater kicking off with a production of “The Wiz” the Musical. Under the leadership of Eric Vaughn Johnson, executive director, OFC Creations (Opportunities For Creativity) was founded in 2005 to give adults and students an opportunity to push their creative limits. “The Wiz” features a cast of 36 students ages 10 to 18 from across Rochester. Many of the cast members are Rochester City School students, for whom this is their first experience in performing arts. “We wanted to offer our students a chance to experience a show not typically done in the Rochester community,” said Johnson, OFC executive director. In this adaptation of L. Frank Baum’s magical novel, “The Wiz” follows Dorothy as she is whisked away by a tornado to the fanciful land of Oz. There, she and her sidekicks encounter Munchkins, flying monkeys and a power-hungry witch named Evillene who vows to destroy them. “The Wiz” is the winner of seven Tony Awards, including Best Musical and Best Original Score. The score features soul, gospel, R&B, and pop while telling a classic story in new light. The production is under the direction of Hector Manuel and Sable Stewart, both frequent OFC performers.

Performances will be held Friday, November 30 at 7 p.m. and Saturday, December 1 at 2 and 6 p.m. at The Lyric Theater, 440 East Avenue, Rochester. Tickets are $12 and are available online at or at all area Wegmans. Students can now enroll in OFC Creations winter 2019 offerings. Classes will include “Snow White” for preschool students ages 4 to 7, “The Jungle Book” and “Experiencing Disney Magic” for new performers ages 7 to 11, and “RENT: School Edition” for teens ages 11 to 18. For information or class registration, call 667-0954 or visit Provided information and photo

Matt’s Coats for Kids

Collecting brand new and gently used coats for all ages from newborn to adult, and in memory of Giana Bartolucci, new (only) gloves, hats and mittens, and in memory of Everett Bauch, Matt’s grandpa, new (only) socks until November 27 at thirty-two drop site locations! For a list of locations please check our website at or

Our two free days of coat distribution

for any child in need and unable to buy a coat will be on

Friday, November 30 from 2-7pm and on Saturday, December 1st from 12noon-4pm at

Brockport Fire Department #3 191 West Avenue, Brockport Thank you, Karen B. Leidig

Remaining items will be given to organizations who assist those in need.

email: (Matt’s Coats for Kids in subject line)

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“The Influence of Religious Belief on the Citizens of Brockport” will be presented on Thursday, November 15, at the MorganManning House in Brockport. Mary Lynne Turner will discuss how the development of religion in Brockport came from many cultural influences, creating the diversity of the existing churches. Among various influences were the teachings of Benjamin Titus Roberts, for whom Roberts Wesleyan College is named, and the Women’s Christian Temperance Union, prompting morals and trends that shaped the identity of the town. Turner is a member of the Western Monroe Historical Society board of trustees. Sponsored by the Western Monroe Historical Society, the event takes place at the historic home at 151 Main Street in Brockport. Refreshments will be served following the program. Free and open to the general public. For information phone 585-637-3645. Born and raised in Brockport, Turner became acquainted with various churches. “My father was a practicing Catholic and my mother was Presbyterian,” she said. Her school friends were of different denominations, including Baptist, Catholic, Episcopalian, and Presbyterian and they would visit each other’s churches on occasion.

Turner was involved with the Brockport Village Museum, now the Emily Knapp Museum, she said, “eventually taking the title of Director around the time the library moved out of the Seymour Building” (cc. 1995). “It was wonderful to see the photos of old Brockport, including the churches. I read about events of the different eras, many sponsored by or associated with various churches.” “I am an active member of Nativity (Church of the Nativity of the Blessed Virgin Mary in Brockport),” Turner said, naming several committee memberships. “It is in gathering with people on social or ‘work’ committees … that is important in examining the role of churches in history, because they helped form social conscience and drove ideas into becoming realities. From ladies’ guilds to Masonic groups to temperance unions and more, religion helped form our early local and national moral codes,” Turner suggested. “More recently, the introduction of other, non-Judeo-Christian faiths, the formation of various sects, cults, and independent churches, and the overall decrease in attendance in mainstream faith communities spells a change in what society considers to be normal (in moral codes).”

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by Doug Hickerson


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6 Hamlin-Clarkson Herald and Suburban News West Edition - November 11, 2018

C-C celebrates its Board of Education with art, music and student achievement Churchville-Chili students recognized the commitment and vision shown by the district’s Board of Education members with special presentations during the annual Board Recognition Night. The evening is an opportunity to thank board members, while demonstrating to the community how students benefit from recent instructional innovations and continued support for the arts. The Churchville-Chili Board of Education members are: Board President Dr. Cheryl Repass, Vice-President Amy Wilson, Kristen Brumbaugh, Kathleen Dillon, Steve Hogan, Michael Iacucci, Gary Lawniczak, Jonathan Payne and Leon Tucker. The evening began with music from the Senior High School Jazz Ensemble, under the direction of teacher Allison Chipman. Group members included Kyla Alexander, Anthony Calamita, Erika Dick, Ryan Dick, Alexander Mathewson, Meghan Parisi, Isaac Perkins, Patrick Philippy, Charlotte Spaulding, Emily Sylvester and Ethan Wilson. Chestnut Ridge Elementary School supplied a team of confident third- and fourth-grade student experts to demonstrate two of the district’s most popular technology applications, myON and Reflex Math. The company was led by Kim Giancursio, literacy 1-4 instructional coach, and Lisa Zeznick, math and science K-6 instructional coach. MyON is a literacy application that gives students access to a vast library. They can read or listen to books, monitor their own reading, annotate text, rate and review books, and respond to reading using quizzes or a written response format. Additionally, teachers are able to create book sets

The arts are an integral part of education at Churchville-Chili and were ably represented by the very talented SHS Jazz Ensemble. Provided photo.

choose e Westsid r News Fo

Board members (l-r) Kathleen Dillon, Kristen Brumbaugh, Leon Tucker, Jonathan Payne, Gary Lawniczak, Amy Wilson, Michael Iacucci, Dr. Cheryl Repass and Steve Hogan with several of the student artists. Provided photo. and projects, monitor student growth and volume, and utilize student data to drive instruction. Reflex Math is used in grades 2-8. Students employ interactive games and engaging activities to practice the math facts that they most need to learn, as determined by a brief progress check at the start of each session. Comprehensive reports are available for teachers and parents, and students can monitor their own progress as they practice. Students explained the applications to board members and school administrators, and then invited audience members onstage to see the technology for themselves. The CRS tech pros included Zachary Abbate, Karalyn Allen, Eirnin Bacon, Lucas Cariola, Christopher Cirri, Paige Cook, Owen Finnemore, Keyari Green, Kenadi Heeg, Kiley Keipper, Brody Kinney, Nikash Kohli, Grant Marra, Riley Marra, Michael Miroff, Tajinay Moore, Adelyn Mora, Nolan Morse, Connor Moyer, Colin Schamback, Sam Sheible, Allie Snyder, Tori Snyder, Nehemiah Sorochinsky, Preston Tensley and Colin Tracy. The evening concluded with the presentation to board members of original artwork created by middle school students Kaitlyn Allen, Morgan Booth, Ada Carlson, Evan


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CRS student demonstrates learning applications to his family and to District Superintendent Lori Orologio. Provided photo.

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Carter, Sabrina Cousins, Jalela Diamond, Emma Klug, Violet Kolupski and Kylie Romich. The work was produced under the direction of art teacher Susan Kagel.


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Hamlin-Clarkson Herald and Suburban News West Edition - November 11, 2018 7

Sweden meeting will outline pursuit of first water expansion grant The Sweden Town Board will hold a public information meeting regarding a proposed water expansion project on Tuesday, November 13 at 7 p.m. at the Sweden Town Park Lodge, 4761 Redman Road. After 10 months of study and consultation with the Town Engineer, Rural Development, G & G Municipal Consulting and the results of a town survey, the town has settled on a potential first project. This potential project includes Lake Road South from its current end point to the Bergen border, Countryview Terrace and Redman Road from Fourth Section Road to White Road. The meeting will highlight the steps involved in applying for a USDA grant and low interest loan, and the process for forming a special improvement district for the defined project. It will also review the town’s efforts in developing a strategic plan for pursuing funding for public water in other areas of the town. Provided information

The College at Brockport presents DANSCORE The Department of Dance at The College at Brockport presents performances of DANSCORE on Thursday, November 15, through Saturday, November 17, at the Hartwell Dance Theater in Hartwell Hall on the Brockport campus. All performances begin at 7:30 p.m. Ticket prices for all performances are $17 general, $12 for seniors, College at Brockport alumni, faculty and staff and $9 for students and are available online at fineartstix.brockport. edu, by phone at 395-2787 or at the Tower Fine Arts Center Box Office, 180 Holley Street, Brockport. The department is making an effort to meet demand from the community to see their often sold-out dance concerts. They have instituted Community Previews, for which there will be 100 tickets available for $5 each (by the usual means) for many of their performances. The Hartwell preview will take place on Wednesday, November 14, at 7:30 p.m. These showings will not qualify for required student attendance. The evening includes work by three New York City-based artists. “Strict Love,” by internationally-acclaimed choreographer Doug Varone, has been restaged on Brockport students by former Verona company member and current dance faculty member Julia Burrer. Emily Schoen, former dancer with Keigwin + Company, has created a new dance entitled “It Comes Back to One.” Britt Falcon, an alumna of the Brockport dance department, and artistic director of Falcon Dance, created “Beauty Happening” on students during her residency at Brockport Summer Dance and will also premiere a new solo. Other choreographers include full time faculty members James Hansen, Mariah Maloney, and Darwin Prioleau. Hansen will be restaging “Revival” on three alumni who are professional dancers in Rochester while Maloney and Prioleau will be premiering exciting new dances created in the fall of 2018. Artistic director James Hansen remarked: “As we celebrate 50 years of the Department of Dance at The College at Brockport, it’s a special privilege to include alumni in DANSCORE, and to highlight our significant New York City connections through internationally recognized guest artists. Brockport continues to present the best modern dance in upstate New York.” Provided information and photo

Notice Inviting Nominations Please take notice that nominations are being sought for candidates for the Monika W. Andrews Creative Volunteer Leadership Award. Nominees must be residents of the Village of Brockport, Town of Sweden or Town of Clarkson. Individuals and organizations may submit nominations. Self-nominations are acceptable. In 2012 the three municipalities established the Monika W. Andrews Creative Volunteer Leadership Award as a memorial to the late Brockport resident. Its rules require that the award be given annually to one or more persons “who have demonstrated outstanding leadership in volunteer work by undertaking important innovative activities or creating significant new ways to serve the greater Brockport community”. A trust fund has been established to provide cash awards for the winners. The winners will be selected by a committee composed of one member appointed by each of the municipal boards. Nominations must be submitted by Noon, Friday, December 28, 2018 to the Brockport Village Clerk, 127 Main Street Brockport, NY 14420, A complete set of the rules for the award is available at the clerks’ offices of the three municipalities and on the Village website Leslie Ann Morelli Brockport Village Clerk

Kendall United Methodist Church 1814 Kendall Road

Lasagna & spaghetti DinneR thursday, november 15 4:30-6:30 pM

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Brockport First Baptist church 124 Main Street, Brockport, NY 585-637-9770

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8 Hamlin-Clarkson Herald and Suburban News West Edition - November 11, 2018


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Brighten your holidays - literally - with “A Very Electric Christmas� performed by Lightwire Theater live at Genesee Community College’s Stuart Steiner Theatre on Sunday, November 18, with two complete shows at 2 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. The Arts Center at Genesee Community College is excited to bring this world-famous act to Genesee County for all to see. Since their appearance on season 7 of America’s Got Talent, Lightwire Theater has performed its unique brand of storytelling for audiences of all ages in multiple countries around the globe.

Tickets for the family-friendly “A Very Electric Christmas� are $8 for adults, and $5 for seniors (55+) and students (16+) and GCC faculty/staff. GCC students with ID are $3, and GCC alumni with ID will receive a $2 discount on an adult ticket. To reserve seats, contact the GCC box office at or 345-6814. Additional information, video clips and other shows performed by Lightwire Theater are available on their website at Provided information

New York deer crashes peak in autumn New York drivers need to buck up this fall and watch for deer. AAA analyzed New York crash data and found that October, November and December are by far the peak months for deer crashes in the Empire State. From October to December 2016, there were 9,720 deer crashes across the state – equivalent to one deer crash every fifteen minutes. Animal-related crashes are on the rise in New York. According to the Institute for Traffic Safety Management and Research, 2017 had the most crashes listed with an animal’s action as a contributing factor since 2009, the earliest year that records are available. Motorists should be especially vigilant after dark. From October-December 2016, 84 percent of deer crashes occurred outside daylight hours. Crashes were most common from 5 to 7 p.m. during the evening rush when darkness had just set in. From October to December 2016, Monroe county ranked second in the state for crashes with 469.

“Drivers should always be on the lookout for hazards on the road, but the danger of deer increases every fall,â€? said Elizabeth Carey, director of public relations at AAA WCNY. “Car-deer collisions can be both deadly and costly. Drivers should pay close attention, avoid distractions and scan the road for deer when traveling on area roadways.â€? AAA offers the following tips for avoiding or mitigating deer crashes: •Scan the shoulders of the road in front of you. Deer may dash out from the shoulder or wooded areas adjacent to the road. They often travel in herds. •Follow the speed limit. Keeping your speed down will give you more time to respond to unexpected wildlife movements. •If a collision is unavoidable, apply the brakes firmly and remain in your lane. Swerving sharply to avoid an animal can often cause a more serious crash. Provided information

GCV&M brings the holiday to life with a season of festive events Genesee Country Village & Museum in Mumford offers all the magic and warmth of the holiday season, where a new tradition is waiting to be found. GCV&M will host a variety of holiday-themed events in November and December, starting with Preparing for Winter on Saturday, November 17 from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. The historic village will be busily prepping for the cold days ahead with demonstrations of candlemaking, weaving, and meat preservation – all the skills needed for 19th-century New Yorkers to survive a cold winter season. In the Banquet Center, guests choose from several make-and-take Victorian crafts. The Nature Center will host a demonstration of maple tap carving paired with a trail walk to plan ahead for the spring maple season. Admission for Preparing for Winter is $10 for adults, free for children 17 and under as well as GCVM members. Crafts require a small fee. Families wishing to extend the warmth and companionship of the Thanksgiving weekend can enjoy Breakfast with St. Nick, an all-you-can-eat pancake breakfast set amidst twinkling lights and holiday greens on Saturday, November 24 from 9 a.m. to noon. Children can write letters to the North Pole and then meet St. Nick himself, who will have a gift for each child. Reservations are required for this special day, and can be made online or by phone at 538-6822. Tickets are $15 for adults and youth, free for children age one and under. This event tends to sell out, so early purchase is recommended to guarantee seating availability. The holidays will swing into high gear with the popular Yuletide in the Country Tours and Buffet Dinner that run Fridays, Saturdays, and Sundays from November 30 through December 16. Guests can travel back in time and experience the wonders of the season as it was celebrated throughout the 1800s. At each stop they will be welcomed into a holiday vignette that captures a different aspect of holiday traditions, from soldiers in Civil War time to a Christmas celebrated in high Victorian style. Advance reservations are required for tours, priced at $25 per person, $23

for GCV&M Members. Save on opening weekend with $2 off all tickets Friday, November 30 and Sunday, December 2 only. The Yuletide Buffet dinner features turkey, beef stew, and all the fixings, and can be enjoyed in combination with a tour or as its own tradition. For buffet reservations, call or order online. Dinner reservations are $30 for adults, $18 youth two to 10, ages one and under are free. Finally, the Holiday Open House on Sunday, December 16 from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. wraps up the festivities. Visitors can engage with a variety of holiday preparations around the village, including a treelighting, caroling, and even a visit with St. Nick. The Yuletide Buffet will be available, as well as hot lunch options. Tickets for the Open House are $10 for adults, $8 for GCV&M Members, $8 for youth ages three to 17, $6 for GCV&M Members. Youth under three are free. Throughout the season, the Flint Hill Store will be open for those looking for unique, handmade gifts. Hours and more information on all events is available at There’s a little something for everyone this holiday season at Genesee Country Village & Museum. Provided information and photo

Hamlin-Clarkson Herald and Suburban News West Edition - November 11, 2018 9

Opinion & Comments Celebrate the new voters The election hype and lawn signs are gone, so now is the time to celebrate more than the winners of some hard-fought races, but also the persons who made this possible – the voters. We heard of record turnout, but let’s also celebrate the individuals who voted for the first time. In just the Town of Sweden, we have 366 more active voters than last year, about half who are students at The College at Brockport. Voting is also a pleasant experience because of our efficient and caring Board of Election employees. Thank you all.

Mark Arpag, President of the Bonsai Society of Upstate New York, showcased the basics of bonsai at the Ogden Farmers’ Library on Wednesday, November 7. Provided photo.

Karen LoBracco, Chair Sweden Democratic Committee

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10 Hamlin-Clarkson Herald and Suburban News West Edition - November 11, 2018

sports & recreation Bees fall in sectional finals by Warren Kozireski Byron-Bergen certainly didn’t play like the lower seed in their Class D1 Section V girls volleyball playoff semi-final against second-seed Lyons. After a nip-and-tuck first set, the third-seeded Bees dominated the final two to sweep 25-21, 25-18, 25-13. But their season came to a halt in a loss to top-seed and undefeated Cuba Rushford. Lyons jumped out to a 4-0 lead in the first set before the Bees found their offensive rhythm as junior co-captain Maddie Farnsworth serving seven consecutive points with classmates Hannah VanSkiver three kills and Hannah Catalino one kill in the sequence as the Bees built a 7-4 lead. Farnsworth added three kills with an ace and junior Sara Fraser a kill as the lead extended to as many as six points, but Lyons went on a 5-1 run to close to within one point at 20-19. But two more kills by VanSkiver and an ace from Amaya Gunther sealed the win. The Bees ran out to a 14-4 advantage in the second set with co-captain Abby Vurraro and sister Lexi registering aces during the stretch as they never trailed. Lyons was

on the defensive most of the set and never was really able to set up their offense. The final set was tight early before Catalino served six consecutive points for the Bees that also included a kill from Fraser for a seven-point lead at 18-11. An Abby Vurraro ace and two kills from Farnsworth finished off the sweep. “We just stuck with the game plan and were ready to play,” Farnsworth said. “It was just our team working together,” she said about their offensive strategy of spreading the ball around more than earlier in the season. “We found a new rotation and it’s good to have a few hitters out there.” Farnsworth finished with 11 kills, eight digs and five aces while Abby Vurraro led with 16 digs and a pair of aces. Setter Lexi Vurraro handed out 26 assists with three aces and VanSkiver chipped in nine kills for the 16-2 Bees. “We played consistent, controlled the outside and stayed composed,” Bees head coach Cindy D’Errico said. “We’re a young team with only one senior, but we’re getting there.”

Spencerport Rangers girls soccer team following their win at Regionals. Provided photo.

Rangers take aim at third state title by Warren Kozireski Only eight girl’s soccer programs in history have won three consecutive state titles in any class and the Spencerport Rangers took another step toward becoming the ninth with a 3-0 victory over Amherst in the Class A Western Regionals. The game was scoreless at halftime despite a Leah Wengender direct kick that glanced off the top of the crossbar in the seventh minute and a Tigers attempt that needed a diving stop by Rangers goalkeeper Cat Wall in the 34th minute. It took the Rangers fewer than four minutes into the second half to take the lead as Wengender and Erin Coykendall combining on a perfect give-and-go with the former finishing into the lower right corner of the net at 43:16. “First half I think we were just getting used to how the other team plays since we’ve never seen them before, so it took a little bit to get used to it,” Wengender said. “Me and Erin have been playing together since we were nine years old and have always been up top together; it’s such good

Churchville-Chili swept Midlakes in three sets (25-15, 25-15 and 25-22) to earn the Section V Class B boys volleyball title on November 7. Junior libero John Bagley was named MVP of Section V Class B. In her third season leading the team, Kim Eichas was named Section V Class B Coach of the Year. The Saints last won the Sectional title in 2003. Regionals are scheduled for November 10 in Buffalo. Provided photo.

Spencerport ends season in semi-finals The Spencerport boys volleyball team has met Brighton in Section V Class B quarterfinals for the past three years. After a tight first set, the seniors led by Eric Jackson, Kiernan Crowley, Lucas Krolczyk, Nathan Hueber, Colton VanBrederode, Dylan Waring, and Joe Vaccarella played one of their best sets of the season in game 2 where they won 25-15. Brighton came back and won the next two sets, and in game 5 the Rangers were down 8-2. Spencerport battled back with huge contributions from freshmen Sam

Lane and Casey Jackson, sophomores Henry Lane, Alex Caton, Andrew Bodensteiner, Holden Baird, Adam Waring, Alex Bertino, and juniors Joe Cuddy, Nathan Hubbard, Alex Anderson and Garrett Bonacci, to win the match. The Spencerport boys volleyball team ended their season with a 3-1 loss to Midlakes in the Section V semi-finals on November 3. This marks the eighth straight season the Rangers have reached the semi-finals. Provided information and photo

Spencerport Rangers boys volleyball team. Provided photo.

chemistry and we’re such good friends off the field and it helps so much.” Wengender gave the Rangers a two-goal cushion in the 71st minute as she raced in on a break and scored into the lower left corner after a pass from Coykendall. Four minutes later junior Maddie Tortora fed Coykendall for the final goal. “We’ve only let in six goals the entire season and every great team needs a good defense and our defense is great,” Wengender said. “I think what this team does is they know they have to earn every win; they never take anything for granted so 80 minutes means 80 minutes until we get the results,” Rangers head coach Jamie Schneider said. “They know how to handle that.” Spencerport will battle JamesvilleDeWitt of Syracuse in the semi-finals Saturday, November 10 at 5:30 p.m. at Tompkins County Community College with the winner advancing to the Class A final against the Vestal vs. Valley Stream South winner Sunday at 12:30 p.m. at Cortland High School.

Kendall advances to state semi-final by Warren Kozireski Junior Hailee Mitchell finally solved North Collins goalkeeper Myah Gabel with less than four minutes remaining in regulation to lead Kendall to a 1-0 victory and their first trip to the girl’s soccer state semi-finals since 2003 when their current head coach, Pam Barchet, was part of the team. The Eagles had three scoring chances over the first 40 minutes with freshman Grace Robinson feeding Mitchell, whose shot from ten yards out was stopped, the prelude to a familiar theme. In the 28th minute Mitchell struck a low bullet from 20 yards out that was stopped and later tried from 25 yards out that was also saved by the North Collins keeper. Kendall goalkeeper Katie Pearson registered a save in the 30th minute and, six minutes later, tipped a header attempt just wide of the post. The Eagles dominated the second half rarely letting the ball past the offensive side of midfield and had multiple scoring opportunities. Mitchell wove through defensive traffic on several occasions over the first 35 minutes of the second half, but had five chances stopped as did sophomore Brianna Wakefield in the 59th and 72nd minutes. Wakefield again came up big for Kendall on one of the few North Collins offensive rushes as she tipped a long shot just over the crossbar in the 73rd minute. Mitchell finally was able to find the back of the net at 76:12. Taking a feed from Wakefield, she again dribbled through traf-

fic, but this time took one extra dribble to her left after drawing out the goalkeeper. That enabled her to put her low shot past the outstretched arms and send Kendall home a victor. “Our team worked so hard for this and we kept pushing and pushing and the defense did the best they could,” Mitchell said. “Whatever it took I guess. “She (Gabel) was amazing; she’s a great goalie and I don’t know what I was thinking—I was just hoping one went in. I tried to change my shooting, but she just kept moving, she was just so good.” “We didn’t give up and we were relentless and kept pushing and pushing and pushing,” Barchet said. “We possessed the ball so well in first half and kept that momentum going. “(Kendall keeper) Katie Pearson actually got her hands on the ball (referring to the tip over the crossbar) and that’s something she has been working on throughout the season getting up on those top-shelf balls.” The Eagles are slated to face Cincinnatus Central (near Cortland) from Section III Saturday, November 10 at 12:30 p.m. at Homer High School with the final Sunday at 10:30 a.m. at Tompkins County Community College.

Hamlin-Clarkson Herald and Suburban News West Edition - November 11, 2018 11

Brockport, A Friendly Place to Live & Shop! Foodlink Mobile Pantry returns to Brockport HS Brockport Central School District will host its next Foodlink Mobile Pantry on Wednesday, November 14. Food will be set up in the Brockport High School cafeteria from 4:30 to 6 p.m. The Foodlink Mobile Pantry provides food at no charge to people 18 and older, with no income or residency requirements. Foodlink staff and district volunteers unload, set-up and distribute food directly to families in attendance. Families should bring boxes or bags to transport their food. Families interested in a discreet car-side pick-up option should contact Katelyn Bowers at Katelyn.bowers@bcs1. org or 637-7449, extension 6832. Provided information and photo

Trader Shag’s Emporium 84 Main St., Brockport

45th annual

Kiwanis Club of broCKport

••• 637-0720 ••• Make Some ! Money


cLEAninG out? Auction made easy Drop off

Holiday Craft Fair Sweden/Clarkson Community Center 4927 Lake Rd. South, Brockport, NY

Sunday, December 2



9 am - 4pm


for Details Call 637-2300 or 738-1552

Coleen’s Kitchen fresh • simple • homemade food

It’S All ABout BreAKFASt!!

daily pancake specials with REAL maple syrup!! homemade breads and bagels local fresh roasted coffee daily breakfast specials yummy breakfast sandwiches senior citizen & college student discounts *gluten-free items available • check us out on Facebook

42 Main Street, Brockport • 637-0490 Monday – Friday 6am – 2pm, Saturdays 7:30 – Noon

See the world clearly!

• Quality Eye Exams • Precision Fitted Glasses & Contact Lenses • Emergency Eye Care

Brockport Since computer 1997 Home or Business


FUNERAL HOME, INC. 340 West Avenue Brockport, NY 14420

We service all types of electronics! • Repairs • Upgrades • Networking • PCs & Macs • Printers • Tablets, TVs • Audio Equipment • We Come to You OR • Drop Off & Pick Up at Trader Shags

call today...637-6420

(585) 637-6100 Cynthia a. root michael J. nicpon

Dr. Michael Raff, O.D.

Serving Area Families For Over 135 Years

22 N. Main St. • Brockport • 637-2121 (just north of the canal)

TradiTional Funerals • CremaTion serviCes PrePlanning Your Wishes mediCaid F.d.i.C. insured irrevoCable and revoCable TrusT aCCounTs

Brockport’s choice for private practice Optometry for over 21 years.

Sigillo Chiropractic Diagnosis and Treatment of Low Back Pain

The American College of Physicians and the American Pain Society have issued a Joint Clinical Practice Guideline. The key recommendation: “For patients who do not improve with self-care options, clinicians should consider the addition of nonpharmacological therapy with proven benefits - for acute low back pain, spinal Dr. Christopher J. Sigillo, D.C. manipulation: for chronic or subacute low back pain, intensive interdisciplinary rehabilitation, exercise therapy, acupuncture, massage therapy, spinal manipulation, yoga, cognitive-behavioral therapy, or progressive relaxation.” The research supporting this recommendation: Nonpharmacologic therapies for acute and chronic low back pain: a review of the evidence for an American Pain Society/American College of Physicians clinical practice guideline (Cho and Huffmann, Annals of Internal Medicine, 2007) found “Good evidence that cognitive-behavioral therapy, exercise, spinal manipulation, and interdisciplinary rehabilitation are all moderately effective for chronic or subacute (longer than 4 weeks’ duration) low back pain.” Also cited was Efficacy of spinal manipulation and mobilization for low back pain and neck pain: a systemic review and best evidence synthesis (Spine Journal May-June 2004). “For acute low back pain (less than 4 weeks’ duration), the only nonpharmacologic therapies with evidence of efficacy are superficial heat and spinal manipulation.”

Let’s Get This Parade Started!! REGISTER NOW FOR

Brockport’s Holiday Light Spectacular & Parade

Sunday, December 2nd at 5PM Sponsored by the Brockport Stetson Club

Presented as a service to the community by

Sigillo Chiropractic

18 Graves St., Brockport 637-3630. Most major insurance accepted.

Visit us on the web at

Call 585-391-3155


12 Hamlin-Clarkson Herald and Suburban News West Edition - November 11, 2018

Spencerport Route 259 RR bridge history characterized by small-step achievements

The current removal project began with clearing the brush (above) and removing dirt from the back side on the abutment (below).

A project that has been in the works for years is finally coming to fruition. According to a CSX spokesperson, “CSX is removing the abutments on South Union Street at the request of the Village of Spencerport. We have coordinated efforts with both the Village of Spencerport and the New York Department of Transportation for permitting and traffic control during the demolition. The project is scheduled to be completed in late November.” The late Spencerport Mayor Joyce Lobene dedicated hours of often frustrating work to move along two significant projects in Spencerport village - bringing a food store back to the village plaza, a successful endeavor, and lobbying for the removal of the deteriorating and abandoned railroad bridge over Route 259 in the village. During her years in office (2009-2014), she was successful in getting Senator Charles Schumer and the NYS elected officials to help her push for removal of the railroad overpass at the edge of the Spencerport business district. It took years to get it done. Mayor Lobene died in 2014 about a year after the bridge was gone. The 2018 improvement work on the railway site could be tagged as beginning in the late 1980s with first the removal of CSX railroad rails and ties, followed by actual bridge removal - but none of it happened overnight. Those step-by-step accomplishments have today allowed the scene to be opened up even more by the removal of the east and west abutments that raised the rail bed to reach over the thoroughfare. The bridge removal project suffered delay after delay, and as actual work got closer in 2012, the contractor working for CSX requested another engineer’s report before beginning the work of cutting the bridge up and carting it away. Permits for the project were filed in February of that year but it would be a year and some months later, April 2013, when the project would

actually begin and onlookers were drawn to the roadsides to watch. Around the same time, shorter spans of railroad overpass bridges in the Town of Ogden on Manitou Road and Washington Street were removed. Town crews worked on the Washington Street span and graded the slopes. A contractor worked on the Manitou Road bridge removal. As for traffic, Spencerport travelers know the route routine of using loops to get into the village and get where they need to go when roads are blocked. Detour routes were defined and posted. It was planned that any delivery trucks that usually used Route 259 would enter the village via Trimmer Road and the DPW Road which turns into West Avenue. Larger trucks were limited in access to the village due to Erie Canal lift bridge weight restrictions and the ongoing railroad bridge work. Since the bridge removal, village crews have maintained the two remaining abutments. Lobene was not only diplomatic in her dealings with railroad officials but she also was a good communicator with her constituents, frequently writing the newspaper explaining progress and delays and using email to reach out to community members, chamber members and town officials. In a 2013 Westside News Inc. article by contributing writer Kristina Gabalski, Mayor Lobene was quoted: “It will be worth it when it (the bridge) is down, both for safety reasons and aesthetics.” With the 2018 project, the site offers a whole new perspective from both the entrance to the heart of the village from the South, as well from the North. Compiled by Evelyn Dow from previously printed articles which are available online at in the Archives section. Photos by Karen Fien

A water and hose operation was used to keep down dust at the site throughout the process.

On Tuesday, November 6, the crew used excavating equipment to break apart the abutment on the west side of Route 259.

With the rubble cleared away and the site graded, there is a much different view into the village.

Hamlin-Clarkson Herald and Suburban News West Edition - November 11, 2018 13




Just go to and click on PLACE AN AD to use our new secure system to submit your classified reader ad.




Westside News Area



For information call (585) 352-3411


• CHURCHVILLE Churchville Barber Shop 24 So. Main St.



$5.00/week additional. Your ad will have stars above and below to make it stand out from the crowd.



for 15 words

and 50¢ for each additional word


Att: Classifieds P.O. Box 106 Spencerport, NY 14559

(Night Drop Available)



00 column inch


• SPENCERPORT Westside News Office 1776 Hilton-Parma Corners Rd.

Westside News Area

Covers Parma, Hilton, Spencerport, North Chili, Churchville, Hamlin, Holley, Kendall, Ogden, Bergen, Brockport, Clarkson, Murray, Clarendon. 33,300 circulation

Over 33,000 Homes Every Week!



Your Ad online

Your ad boxed with a thin black border $5.00/week additional.

by Next Business Day. $6.00 additional to place your ad on our website by the end of the next business day. No credits will be given for a canceled ad run the week the ad was to first appear.




Thursday, Noon, All Monday Holiday Editions - 24 Hours Earlier; Thanksgiving - Tuesday Noon For Deadlines at our Dropoff Locations, call us at 352-3411.

HOME IMPROVEMENT CHIMNEY Chimney Cleaning - Repairs, Liners & Caps. Over 25 Years Experience • Fully Insured, 21 Point Safety Inspection. Big Ash Fireplace & Stove. Call 585638-0300. Check us out on facebook, Prevent Fires![TFN]

CLEANOUTS/ JUNK REMOVAL Need Junk Gone? All household, yard, construction debris & vehicles. No Job too Big or too Small! For clean-up call, Garry at Little Blue Removal 585-820-3981.[11-25]


CUSTOM DECKS Wood & Composite

Power Washing/Staining Fencing Wood/Vinyl Call Tony Today!

Free Estimates • Quality Work

585-755-0086 cell 585-265-2865

FRANCHIZE CONSTRUCTION ELECTRICIANS Electrician for all your needs. In business for over 20 years, am licensed and insured. Up to date with all new code changes. No job too big or too small, please call for a quote! Vince 585-3700861.[1-20-19] _________________ Electrician - Over 30 years experience. Service changes, home back-up generator systems, Paddle Fans. No job too small. Reasonable prices. Call 585-2593500. [12-9]

ELECTRICIANS Electrical Work - all phases. In business for 30 years. Master’s license, insured. Quality job at reasonable prices! 585-637-8321.[11-18]


GENERAL REMODELING Complete Home Improvement including interior and exterior work. 35 years experience. Free estimates. Locally owned and operated by S&G Remodeling. Call Cory, 585-352-0747. [TFN]




& For information on advertising Call us at


The Right Blend... News Consumer Information Community Events Coverage

Suburban News and The Herald

Each week, 52 weeks a year, the area’s “Best Read” local newspaper, Suburban News or The Herald, is brought to you free of charge.

24 Hour EmErgEncy SErvicE specializing in crane assisTed Tree removals.

NY State Licensed & CIC Certified Crane Operator #JR22887 WE ACCEPT

Call Joe for aluminum trim, soffits, windows, doors, carpentry work. Complete jobs or repairs. Fully insured. 585392-3248.[11-11-18]

Joshua Miesch NY-5654AM

• I.S.A. Certified Arborists • Tree Trimming • Tree Removal • Owner • Stump Grinding Operated • Fully Insured Nikki Miesch NY-5762A

• Tree Removal (585 ) 766-5674

Stephen C. DeVay Tree and Landscape

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You’re welcome.

820-TREE (8733)



2015 Ford Focus SE, 4 door, auto., rear view camera, full power options, new tires and brakes all around, excellent condition, 89,000 miles. $8,900. 585-415-5141.[11-11] _________________

Mike’s Yard Works - In business since 2004. Fully insured. Accepting fall clean-ups. Also accepting new plowing customers in Village of Spencerport. Call Mike at 585-451-4628.[TFN]


“The family owned company ThaT cares abouT you!”


Mike’s Yard Works - In business since 2004. Fully insured. Accepting fall cleanups. Also accepting new plowing customers in Village of Spencerport. Call Mike at 585-451-4628.[TFN]



J.M. Tree Service

Reynolds Plumbing - Kitchen & Bath Remodeling, new homes, sewer & drain cleaning, gas lines, water heaters. Plumbing Repair Service. Call Joe 585-6376879, cell 7376016. [TFN]



Read where people


J I M C E RV I N I Painting and Paperhanging, remodeling, drywall hanging, textured ceilings, gutter cleaning and replacement, and power washing. 585-2709539.[TFN]

Locally Owned & Operated • Fully Insured Reliable • Quality Workmanship Residential • Commercial ~ 19 Years Experience ~ WalkWays & Patios • landscaPing Mowing • Trimming • Gutter Cleaning Seasonal Clean-Ups Snowplowing ( Commercial Only)

D&K Handyman Service - Deck, Remodeling, Painting, Flooring, Electrical, Plumbing, Power Washing & more! Fully insured. Call Dave Inclema, 585-455-2593.[11-25]

Advertise where people


Lehman Landscape - We have your landscaping needs covered. Mowing, Edging, Weeding Planted Areas, Pruning, Planting, Hedge Trimming, Tree Trimming, Leaf Cleanup, Mulching, Weed Prevention, Refuse Removal, Hauling/Removal, Masonry Work, Hardscapes, Spring/ Fall Clean-up, Plants and Flowers. Free quotes. Owner and Landscape Professional. Call 585-7321888 or email: DLehmanLandscaping@[TFN]

2009 Subaru Outback AWD Limited, 2.5 litre, heated leather interior, power sunroof, all other power options, 97,000 miles, head gasket dry, no rust. $9,500.[11-11]



2009 Hyundai Santa Fe AWD, Limited Edition, V6, heated leather seats, all power options, 105,000 miles, new front wheel bearings, good condition, $7,400. 585-4155141.[11-11]


AUTOS WANTED Junk Cars, Trucks & Vans Wanted. Higher cash paid for most. Always free pick up! WE ARE NOT AFFILIATED WITH ANY OTHER COMPANY! 585-3055865.[TFN]

Four aluminum, 12 spoke wheels, from a 2002 Buick LeSabre. $50 each or all four for $175. Call 585-4554361.[TFN]

NOTICE you do not receive y

The carriers for this newspaper have been contracted to deliver your paper no later 097 than Sunday. If you do not receive your copy by that time please call our office at

★ ★ ★



gENERal sERVIcE APPLIANCE REPAIR Appliance Repair: Call Lou Borrelli. Washers, dryers, refrigerators, ranges-ovens, microwaves. 585-352-3440. [TFN]

This is Suburban News & The Herald. The deadline Thank you for next for reading! week’s edition is Thursday at 4 p.m.!


To p N o t c h A p p l i ance Service - “A notch above the rest!” Insured. Reasonable rates. Professional Service. 585-820-9964, www.topnotchappliance[TFN]

GRAVESITE MAINTENANCE Gravesite care when you can’t get there Headstone Cleaning, Detailed and Personalized Plot Maintenance. Flower Bouquet placement for holidays or special remembrance days. Call 585-3527476 or visit www. Locally owned and operated.[TFN]

A dv e r t i s e i n t h e Westside’s only publications with saturation coverage... AND a professional editorial staff. That spells readership and response. To advertise in Suburban News and The HamlinClarkson Herald call 585-352-3411 for details.[TFN]

Suburban News & The Herald



T & C Goose Wranglers Nuisance goose removal. Simple, safe, humane. No geese harmed iN process • Fully Insured •


WEDDINGS/SPECIAL OCCASIONS Professionally trained soloist, available to add a touch of elegance to your wedding, meeting or social event. Call 585-352-8730.[TFN]

You CaN BaNk oN THe ClaSSifiedS

14 Hamlin-Clarkson Herald and Suburban News West Edition - November 11, 2018

ITEMS FOR SALE/FOR RENT ART WORK Original acrylic paintings ... seasonal, landscapes, portraits, modern folk images, various sizes. Affordable & very interesting. For more information contact Nils R. Caspersson, 585924-7868.[TFN]

BOATS & ACCESSORIES 2011 Larson LX710, 135 hp. custom covers, trailer. Used 5 times, less than 15 hrs. on motor. $15,000 585-355-5873.[TFN]

FUEL FOR SALE Alternative Fuels Dry Creek Premium and Super Premium Wood Pellet Fuel. Blaschak Bagged Coal 40# each. Envi Blocks - pressed wood fuel (small & large). Call Hendel Farms - Feed & Grain Store, Holley. 638-6042.[1-27-19]

FURNACE - STOVES Fisher Wood Burning Stove used very little 32” deep, 17-1/2” wide, 32” tall - $500 or B.O. 585-469-8939.[TFN]

GIFT IDEAS GOODNIGHT SPENCERPORT - rhyming story, local history, gorgeous photographs $15. The Unique Shop, Cafe Macchiato. www. goodnightspencerport. com.[TFN]

MISCELLANEOUS FOR SALE Generator - Generac 7500 watt. Used very little, like new. Original cost $1,000, selling for $750. Call 585-3526490.[TFN] __________________ Gun cabinets: One 8-gun; one 4-gun; two 6-gun. Make offer. 585352-6009.[11-11]



65 80 FC ......... Local Delivery ......... 5 or More Local Delivery 75 FC

$ $

FC ......... Picked up • $

Excellent condition - Oak dining table, 2 leaves, 6 chairs, lighted hutch. Seats 12. $700. Federal Blue sofa, $100. Upright piano, you move, $100. 585749-6890.[11-11] __________________ Complete Oak Kitchen: 11 raised panel cabinets, counters, sink, appliances, white whirlpool range, microwave, dish washer. Very good condition. $950 or B.O. 585-469-8939.[TFN] __________________ Put your super value ad here for only $14.50 for 15 words and 50 cents for each additional. Buy 1 week and we give you two more Free! Call 585-3523411 for details on the Super Value Ad. Single items only on this special and not available to businesses. $500 maximum.[TFN]

Seasoned & Unseasoned Log Loads Available

While Supplies Last • Additonal Fees for Out-of-Town Delivery


585-370-7986 cell 585-352-0368


NOTICE The following inserts should be found inside your edition of the Suburban News or Hamlin Clarkson Herald this week. • gATES bIg m Inside all papers in Ogden and Spencerport. • TOPS Inside all papers in Bergen, Holley, Kendall, Clarendon and Murray. • RUnnIngS Inside all papers in Spencerport, Ogden, Parma and Hilton. • DICk’S SPORTIng gOODS Inside all papers in Brockport and Sweden. • gREECEnEwSnY.COm Inside all papers in North Greece. • COUnTRY mAx Inside all papers in Spencerport, Ogden, Parma, Hilton, Hamlin, Kendall, Brockport, Sweden, Holley, Bergen, Clarendon, Clarkson and Murray. • ULTA Inside all papers in Ogden (14624) , Chili (14624), Churchville and Spencerport. • AETnA Inside all papers except Bergen. • DAnnY’S EqUIPmEnT Inside all papers in Brockport, Sweden, Clarkson, Hamlin, Parma and Bergen. IF YOU FAIL TO RECEIVE A COPY OF THESE FLYERS AS YOU SHOULD, PLEASE CALL OUR OFFICE AT 352-3411.

ANNOUNCEMENTS For Sale: Portable Generator Honda, black max, 3000 watt includes: new reliance switch with power cord - like new, used twice. Runs using gasoline, handles 6 circuits. Asking $475. 585-2335051 or Justal33@aol. com.[TFN] __________________


Help a Veteran in need! Donate your gently used furniture and household items. Call 585-866-1747 or visit our website pgrny. org.[TFN] ___________________ Advertise in the Westside’s only publications with saturation coverage... AND a professional editorial staff. That spells readership and response. To advertise in Suburban News and The Hamlin-Clarkson Herald call 585-3523411 for details.[TFN] [12-3] MISCELLANEOUS FREE NOTARY SERVICE - Michelle Johnson, Hamlin, NY. If you need something notarized you can contact me at to arrange. [TFN]

ANTIQUE/ART/ CRAFT SHOWS Primitive Craft Sale - November 16, 6 to 8 p.m. and November 17, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at 2416 North Road, Scottsville. Christmas items, Pine/Barn wood signs, Rosehips, Potpourri, Candles, Penny rugs, Wreaths, Pine furniture, all handmade. See facebook Blackberry Barn Primitives for more information.

CRAFTERS WANTED Crafters wanted for craft show December 1. Please call Carol for info. 585-397-0085.



1670 Mt. Hope Avenue, Rochester (minutes from College Town). One bedroom, $825 per month - utilities included, security deposit required, one year lease, full basement for storage, off street parking, laundromat across street (Mt. Hope Plaza), immediate availability, pictures available upon request, will consider pets. Contact Thomas Nanni, 585-694-4212.[TFN]

Spencerport/Greece. Studio/1 BR apartments, 2 BR House and Mobile homes. Great location on W. Ridge near Manitou. Commercial Building 2,000 sq. ft. Subdividable. 585-381-3672.[TFN]

Hilton: Cedar Hill Townhouses - The Space your family needs to grow ... away from the crowded city. Affordable two and three bedroom town-houses with 1.5 baths, finished basement family rooms, storage/laundry rooms wit h w/d hookups, central air, 24-hour emergency service, and playground for the kids. Cats are welco me. Rates from $825-$875 + security. Call for details 585392-6015. Professionally managed by Landsman. Hours: MondayFriday, 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Equal Housing Opportunity. We do not participate in Section 8 or DSS programs. [TFN] __________________ Brockpor t-Willowbrooke Manor. Spacious two bedroom apts. Appliances, carpeting, 24 hr. emergency service, free cable TV, recreation and laundry facilities. 585-637-3400.[TFN]

Need Help?

Consult The Hometown Community Directory for business and consumer information.


local resource. Prepared by Westside News Inc. 585-352-3411

Check it out in the Classifieds 41st Annual

Church Mouse Bazaar

Over 80 tables of handmade

Arts & Crafts

Snack Bar • Baked Goods Large Parking Area

Saturday, November 17th 9:00am-3:30pm

Gates Presbyterian Church 1049 Wegman Road

Unique Gifts for Everyone on your Holiday List!

BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES Reach almost 5,500,000 homes in the New York state classified Network available through this newspaper. Only $490 for 15 words. $15 each additional word. Call 585-3523411 and place your ad today![TFN]

HOMES FOR SALE Be sure to ask your realtor to advertise your home in The Hamlin-Clarkson Herald and Suburban News. The only two publications on the west side with saturation coverage ... and a professional editorial staff. That spells readership ... and that spells results. Have them call us at 585-352-3411 for all the details.


Three bedroom, 2 bath home in North Cape May, N.J. (10 minutes to the ocean, beaches). Call Keith at 585-455-4361.

Outside RV & Boat Storage - 585-7502487.[11-18]

Advertise in the Westside’s only publications with saturation coverage... AND a professional editorial staff. That spells readership and response. To advertise in Suburban News and The Hamlin-Clarkson Herald call 585-352-3411 for details.[TFN]


MOBILE HOMES FOR SALE Harper Park Hamlin: New and pre-owned manufactured homes for sale in lovely community. Yard with 2 car asphalt driveway. Short drive to Hamlin Beach State Park. Moderately priced, single floor living. Take a tour today. 4000 Brick Schoolhouse Rd., Hamlin, NY. Call 585-964-2434 or visit us at [TFN]

Somebody else wants it! Got something special you no longer use?

Sell it in the Classifieds. It may just be the perfect item to fill somebody else’s need.

Find details about placing an ad on the first page of the Classifieds. 1776 Hilton-Parma Corners Rd. Spencerport, NY 14559


NATIONwIde AdverTIsers

Reader Advisory: The National Trade Association we belong to has purchased the above classifieds. Determining the value of their service or product is advised by this publication. In order to avoid misunderstandings, some advertisers do not offer employment but rather supply the readers with manuals, directories and other materials designed to help their clients establish mail order selling and other businesses at home. Under NO circumstance should you send any money in advance or give the client your checking, license ID, or credit card numbers. Also beware of ads that claim to guarantee loans regardless of credit and note that if a credit repair company does business only over the phone it is illegal to request any money before delivering its service. All funds are based in US dollars. Toll free numbers may or may not reach Canada.

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Say you saw it in the Suburban News & Hamlin-Clarkson Herald.

sTATewIde AdverTIsers

CARS/TRUCKS WANTED!!! We buy 2002-2018 Cars/Trucks, Running or Not! Nationwide Free Pickup! Call 1-888-4162208.

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Put your super value ad here for only $14.50 for 15 words and 50 cents for each additional. Buy 1 week and we give you two more Free! Call 585-352-3411 for details on the Super Value Ad. Single items only on this special and not available to businesses. $500 maximum.[TFN]


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Hamlin-Clarkson Herald and Suburban News West Edition - November 11, 2018 15

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Competitive Wages

Continually seeks innovative, talented people to advance our leadership position in the precision screw machine industry. We are looking for motivated people to join our team in support of over 100 Davenport screw machines.

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House Cleaner Days, M-F. Can earn over $500/wk. with performance & attendance rewards. Must be at least 21 years old & have own car. 585-247-4650.[TFN]


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A Public Safety Reminder Passing a stopped school bus with its red lights flashing is against the law and could result in serious fines, license suspension or something much, much worse. Please remember to stop until the red lights on the school bus are turned off and never pass on the right side of the bus (where children enter and exit). Please be patient and use caution to ensure safety for all.

16 Hamlin-Clarkson Herald and Suburban News West Edition - November 11, 2018

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Hamlin-Clarkson Herald and Suburban News West Edition - November 11, 2018 17

death notices AREA

•Buss, Shirley Ann (Stallman), of Rochester, died November 2, 2018 at age 83. She was born in Rochester August 3, 1935. She is welcomed into heaven by her parents Raymond and Hazel Stallman along with her sisters, Nancy Slattery Charles and Marilyn Glennon. Shirley is survived by loving husband, David C. Buss; their three children, Terry Buss, Dale (Sue) Buss and Linda (Mark) Olivet; grandchildren, Matthew and Christopher Buss, Megan Buss Enright, Daniel and Robert Olivet and Sarah Olivet Struzik; four greatgrandchildren, Jackson Buss, Cillian Enright, Elizabeth and William Olivet; several nieces and nephews. Services were held November 9 at Walker Brothers Funeral Home, Churchville. Interment will be private in Grove Place Cemetery. Contributions can be made to Hildebrandt Hospice Care Center, 2652 Ridgeway Avenue, Rochester, NY 14626 in her memory. •Lynch, Mary Catherine “Kate,” of Rochester, passed away peacefully on November 2, 2018. Kate is survived by her loving children: Patricia Ann (Gary) Lynch-Grover, Bernard Patrick (Jane) Lynch, and Joseph Alexander (Beverly) Lynch II; sister, Joanne (Richard) Sousa; sister-inlaw, Winnie Delehanty; and brother-in-law, Robert (Jean) Lynch. Kate leaves her beloved grandchildren: Michelle (John) Grana, Ryan, Michael (Erin), Keegan, Matthew (McKenna), and Nicholas Lynch; cherished great-granddaughters, Kylie, Grace, and Juliana Lynch. She is also survived by many special nieces, nephews and cousins. She was predeceased by her husband, Bernard Joseph Lynch; daughter, Mary Catherine; siblings, Patricia (James) Craft and John Delehanty; and in-laws, James and Joseph (Mary Lou) Lynch, Dorothy (Robert) Fay, and Eleanor Storke. Kate was born December 13, 1927 to the late Bernard and Ruth Delehanty. After graduating from St. Monica’s School and Nazareth Academy, Kate attended St. Mary’s School of Nursing. She married Bernie and went on to raise four children and build a beautiful home in the Bristol Hills. For over 30 years they were members of St. Mary’s of the Lake Church in Honeoye. She managed several corporate hospitality facilities in the Rochester area throughout her career. She retired from Lawyer’s Co-Op Publishing Company. Kate enjoyed traveling, loved collectibles, and had a keen sense of humor and an intense commitment to her beliefs. But above all else, she loved her family. A Mass of Christian Burial was held November 10 at St. Pius Tenth Church, 3010 Chili Avenue, Rochester. Private interment. Donations can be made to the Sisters of Saint Joseph, 150 French Road, Rochester, NY 14618 in her memory. •Pike, Eunice L., age 90, of Waterport, died November 7, 2018. Mrs. Pike was predeceased by her two husbands: George Kuhns and James Pike; a son: Ted; three brothers: Stanley, George, and David as well as two sisters: Bessie and Betty. She is survived by her children: Linda Burgio of Albion, Floyd (Judy) Kuhns of Kentucky, Sandra (Clyde) Wills of Albion, Kenny Kuhns of Albion, Harry Kuhns of Waterport, Tom (Lorrie) Kuhns of Oakfield, Kathy (Charles) Frisco of Florida, Joe Kuhns of North Carolina, Debbie (Scott) Jenkins of Florida, Connie (Tim Tully) Coon of Waterport, Shelly Cranford of North Carolina, Pat (Evan) Jermyn of Tennessee, Sherry (David) Turkey of Canada, her brother: Donald (Iva) Lusk of Albion; her sister: Patricia Peruzzini of Waterport; 60 grandchildren, great grandchildren and great, great grandchildren; many nieces and nephews. The family will receive friends at the Christopher Mitchell Funeral Homes, Inc. 21 West Avenue-Albion, Tuesday, November 13, 2018 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. where her Funeral Service will be held following calling hours at 2 p.m. Interment in Mount Albion Cemetery. Donations can be made to Hospice of Orleans County, P.O. Box 489, Albion, NY 14411 in her memory.


•Clark, Janet E., died November 7, 2018. Predeceased by her husband, Charles F. “Bud” Clark Sr. She is survived by her children, Tom (Helen) Clark, Charles (Tony) Clark, Shari Clark and Joyce (Ben) Davis; grandchildren, Tom, James, Alicia and Casey; great-grandchildren; sister, Betty (Tex) Avolin; nieces and nephews. Funeral Services were held November 10 at the Fowler Funeral Home Inc., Brockport. Interment at the convenience of the family. Contributions can be made to the James P. Wilmot Cancer Center, 601 Elmwood Avenue, Rochester, NY 14642 in her memory. •Coss, Donald E., formerly of Olean, died November 1, 2018 at age 100. Born June 25, 1918 in Portville, NY. Predeceased by his loving wife of 70 years, Viva and son Robin. He is survived by his daughter Cathy (Paul) Pilat; grandchildren Kristin (Eric) Bovee, Kimberlie (Mark) Bovee and Kari Pilat; great-grandchildren Evan, Katelyn, Gabriella

and Julia Bovee, Brooklyn Langdon; many beloved nieces and nephews. Don was a WWII veteran, fighting in the Battle of the Bulge and recent Honor Flight attendee. He was a lifelong member of St. Andrews United Methodist Church in Westons Mills, NY. He especially enjoyed golfing, playing his last game at age 95. A Graveside Service was held November 10 at Chestnut Hill Cemetery Chapel, Portville, NY. Donations can be made to Honor Flight of Rochester in his memory. Arrangements entrusted to Fowler Funeral Home, Inc., Brockport. •Foster, George H., died October 27, 2018 at age 92. Predeceased by his beloved wife Margaret. He is survived by his daughter Martha (Tony) Burns; his son George (Amy) Foster; grandchildren Jordan, Jamie (Alex), Jake (Paula), Erica, Amber (Mike), Cory, Carley, Ashley and Brandon; great grandchildren Camdyn, Jayln, Wyatt, Noah, Lani, Sophie, Jamison and Mason; his sisters Cynthia Schafer and Joanne Hill; nephew Tom; many other nieces and nephews and his faithful best friend Max. Funeral Services were held November 10 at the Fowler Funeral Home Inc., Brockport. Contributions can be made to Lollypop Farm, 99 Victor Road, Fairport, NY 14450 in his memory. •Larnder, James E., died November 4, 2018, age 60. Predeceased by his wife Nancy and father Edward. He is survived by his sons Todd and Scott Larnder, step-son Shaun (Rachel) Coolbaugh; grandchildren Tabitha, Jacob and Hannah Coolbaugh; mother Betty Butler; sister Mary Tullar; brother Harold (Colleen) Larnder; nieces and nephews. Jim was a former longtime employee of CP Ward and Ted Hosmer Enterprises, Inc. Services were held November 9 at the Fowler Funeral Home Inc., Brockport. Interment at the convenience of the family. •Nanuseski, Naume, died November 6, 2018 at age 68. Predeceased by his brothers, Stavre and George. Survived by his children, Jamie, Jennifer and Naume II; grandchildren, Taylor, Nicole, Cole, Jessica, Michael and Natalie; sister, Jelena Tanaskoski; many nieces and nephews. Friends may call at the Leo M. Bean and Sons Funeral Home, Sunday, November 11, 4 to 7 p.m. Funeral Service, Monday, November 12, 10 a.m. at St. Dimitria Macedonian Orthodox Church, 234 Telephone Road. Interment, Grove Place Cemetery.


•Pengelly, Theresa Alexander (Martin), died November 5, 2018 at age 80. Predeceased by her husband, Charles Alexander; parents, Edward and Mary Martin; brother, Joseph Martin. Survived by her husband, Willard Pengelly; children, John (Sue) Alexander, Margaret (Bob) Lewis, Betsy (John) Gremer, Susan (Dan) Sargent, Martha Montgomery, David (Suzanne) Pengelly; grandchildren, Christina (Andy), Mary, Jenn, Robert, Matt, Adam, Luke; and many dear friends and family members. Theresa was a life long member of St. Vincent DePaul Church, and was a Choir member because she enjoyed music. She was active in the Bergen Historical Society. Her Funeral Service was celebrated November 9 at St. Vincent DePaul Church, Churchville. Donations can be made to Wilmot Cancer Center, 601 Elmwood Avenue, Box 704, Rochester, NY 14642 in her memory.


•Larker, Dorothea “Pat,” died October 27, 2018, at age 81. Survived by her loving husband of 60 years, Charles; her children, Laura (David) Lee, Susan (Mark) Kagel and Michelle (Peter) Beasley; sister, Barbara Henry; seven grandchildren; and several nieces and nephews. Predeceased by her brother, Harold Kelly. Service to be held at the convenience of the family. Donations can be made to Wilmot Cancer Center in her memory. Arrangements entrusted to Thomas E. Burger Funeral Home, Inc., Hilton. •Lucie, Charles E. “Bud,” died October 30, 2018, at age 92. Predeceased by his wife, Jeanette. Survived by his children, Lesa (James) Kohr, Sally A. Chapman and Timothy C. Lucie; seven grandchildren and two great-grandchildren. A Memorial Service was held November 6 at Grace Church of the Nazarene, Rochester. Donations can be made to Roberts Wesleyan College Advancement Office, 2301 Westside Drive, Rochester, NY 14624 in his memory. A private burial will be held in Foster, Pennsylvania.


•Oliver, Janice A., age 68, died November 3, 2018. She was born November 13, 1949 in Medina to the late Thomas and Lois (Palmer) Cook, Sr. In addition to her parents, she was predeceased by her husband, Larry Oliver, as well as her mother and father-in-law, Ellen and Roswell Oliver.

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Janice is survived by her significant other, Michael Dewhurst; daughters, Rhonda (Dan Henchen) Oliver, Krista (Richard) Burgess, Cindi (Steven) Maxwell; brother, Thomas M. (Gail) Cook, Jr.; grandchildren, Nicole Henchen, John Burgess, Kassidy Dent, Karli Henchen, Brooke Burgess, Olivia Maxwell; Ryan Maxwell; several nieces, nephews and cousins. Her Memorial Service was held November 7 at the Christopher Mitchell Funeral Homes, Inc., Albion.


•Cussen, Joan Snyder, died October 31, 2018 at age 86. Joan is predeceased by her husband Raymond Donald “Don” Cussen, her parents Cecil and Maybelle Snyder, and her brothers Duane, Ronald and Douglas Snyder. Joan is survived by her son David Cussen; daughter Rebecca (Cussen) Eggleton, grandsons Nikolai and Aleksander Eggleton and numerous nieces and nephews. Joan worked for over 20 years as the office manager for the law offices of Woods, Oviatt Gilman and retired in 1990. Joan, along with her predeceased husband, was an award winning foster parent with the Monroe County Department of Social Services and was foster parent to over 40 children during 30 years. Joan’s Funeral Mass was celebrated November 10 at St. Christopher’s Church, North Chili. Private Internment, St. Vincent Cemetery, Churchville. Donations can be made to the Boys & Girls Club of Rochester, 500 Genesee Street, Rochester, NY 14611 or St. Christopher’s Church, 3350 Union Street, North Chili, NY 14514 in her memory.


•Graupman, Betty S., age 89, died October 23, 2018. Mrs. Graupman is survived by her husband of 68 years, Edward C. Graupman. Betty and Ed had two sons, the late Lee (Jean) Graupman, and Mark (Mary) Graupman; grandsons, Paul Graupman, Andrew, Matt and Davy Graupman; several great grandchildren; nieces and nephews; and beloved friends. Mrs. Graupman was predeceased by her brother and sister-in-law, Richard and Joan Simpson. Mrs. Graupman served as a volunteer EMT with the Bristol Fire Department. She was best known as an accomplished quilter of more than 40 years. A Celebration of Life service was held November 9 at Rochester Presbyterian Home. Donations can be made to the Alzheimer’s Association, Rochester & Finger Lakes Chapter, P.O. Box 96011, Washington, D.C., 20090-6011 in her memory. •Ferris, Mary E. (“Honey”), died November 5, 2018. Daughter of Louis and Mary Meisenzahl of Rochester, Honey is survived by her husband of 64 years, Francis X. (“Frank”), and her children Timothy Ferris of Cumberland, Maine; Elizabeth Ferris of Falls Church, Virginia; Daniel (Monica) Ferris of East Greenwich, Rhode Island; Patrick (Mariluz) Ferris of Amherst, New York; her grandchildren Jonathan, Andrew, Rachael, Crispin, Anna-Marie, Emilie, Joseph, Michael and John; her sister Leona Hickey; sisters-in-law Mary Ferris and Maryann Ferris of Pittsfield, Massachusetts; and several nieces and nephews. A Memorial Mass was said November 8 at St. Leo Church, Hilton. Interment is private. Donations can be made to St. Leo Church or the Franciscan University, Steubenville, Ohio in her memory.

Guilford, William H. William H. Guilford, of Batavia, died November 3, 2018 at age 91. Survived by his wife of 69 years, Doretta Guilford; son, William (Ann) Guilford; daughter Linda (Howard) Mills; grandchildren, Jeffrey, Sarah, Laura, Carrie, William and Mary; great-grandchildren, Leah, Kaden, Tyler, Brendan, Caleb, Gabriel, Lucah, Wyatt and Lucy; brother, James Guilford; sister, Harriet Hurlburt; several nieces, nephews and cousins. He was a proud Veteran of WWII and a GM Retiree. Donations can be sent to Disciples Methodist Church, 4410 Holley Byron Road, Holley, NY 14470. A memorial service will be held at a later date at the convenience of the family. Please visit to share memories or send the family a condolence.

A Memory Is Forever Two Two Locations Locations toto Serve You Service You BRIGDEN BRIGDEN HART MEMORIALS MEMORIALS MONUMENT CO. 13890Ridge RidgeRd. Rd. 2301 Dewey Ave. 13890 Albion Albion Rochester 589-6500 589-6500 865-6746

18 Hamlin-Clarkson Herald - November 11, 2018 Legal Notice Hilton Central School District

Legal Notice Town of Kendall Notice of Public Hearing

NOTICE TO BIDDERS HCSD BID #2018-19-02 The Hilton Central School District Board of Education, in accordance with Section 103 of Article 5A of the General Municipal Law, hereby invites the submission of sealed bids for the following items. Bids must be received at the Business Office, 225 West Avenue, Hilton, New York 14468 on Tuesday, November 27, 2018 at 4 p.m. #2018-19-02

2019 Ford F-350 XLT Super Duty Four Wheel Drive Pick-up Truck with 6.75’ Box

If you are interested, please address your bid to: Hilton Central School District Business Office Attn: Assistant Superintendent for Business 225 West Avenue Hilton, NY 14468 Mark Envelope: Sealed Bid-2018-19-02 Pick-up Truck Bid. Please include the non-collusive bidding certification. Instructions to bidders, specifications, bid forms and appointments to inspect trade in vehicles, may be obtained by contacting Randy Unterborn in the Buildings & Grounds Department at: or call 585-392-1000, ext. 6176. Trade In vehicle inspections are by appointment only. No bidders may withdraw a bid within thirty (30) days after actual date of the opening thereof. The Board of Education reserves the right to reject any and all bids. Donna Longhini Office Manager

Keep up with projects in your neighborhood. Read HCH Legal Notices.

Notice is hereby given that a public hearing will be held by the Planning Board of the Town of Kendall on Tuesday, November 27, 2018 at 7:00 p.m. at the Town of Kendall Town Hall, 1873 Kendall Road, to consider the application of Shawn and Angela Cole for a special use permit to operate a mining/excavation operation located on Peter Smith Road, Kendall, New York, Tax ID #20.-1-10.11. The property is zoned rural agriculture (RA). All persons wishing to speak will be heard at this time. Application is on file in the Town Clerk’s Office. By Order of Andrew Kludt Chair, Town Planning Board

Legal Notice Town of Clarkson Notice of Public Hearing

Legal Notice Brockport Central School District Notice is hereby given by Brockport Central School District that the six month surveillance inspection has been performed in accordance with the Asbestos Hazards Emergency Response Act (AHERA) under Federal Rule 763.85. The inspection has been performed in the Barclay, Middle, Ginther, and High School. All projects have been performed by accredited contractors in accordance with the State Labor Law. Records are available for public inspection by contacting the Buildings and Grounds Department at 585-637-1887 to set up an appointment during regular business hours. Paul Swanger Maintenance Supervisor November 6, 2018

Legal Notice Town of Clarkson Notice of Public Hearing

Notice is hereby given that the Zoning Board of Appeals of the Town of Clarkson will hold a public hearing on Wednesday, December 5, 2018 at 7:00 pm at the Clarkson Town Hall, 3710 Lake Road, Clarkson, New York to consider the following application:

Notice is hereby given that the Planning Board of the Town of Clarkson will hold a public hearing on Tuesday, November 20, 2018 at 7:00 pm at the Clarkson Town Hall, 3710 Lake Road, Clarkson, New York to consider the following application:

Applicant: Tracy Kroft Property Owner: Oak Orchard Community Health Center, Inc. Property Address: 280 West Ave. Tax ID #: 068.02-1-44.4 Zoning: HC

Applicant: Nicholas Stumpf Property Owner: Aaron Ritchie Property Address: 2176 Lake Road Tax ID#: 029.03-1-31 Zoning: RS-10

Applicant is requesting two special permits for permanent signs pursuant to Clarkson Town Code § 140-13 A.

Request for Special Permit for Redevelopment/Change in Use for retail tobacco store.

All interested parties will be given the opportunity to be heard. Application is on file in the Town Clerk’s Office.

All interested parties will be given the opportunity to be heard. Application is on file in the Town Clerk’s Office.

By Order of the Zoning Board of Appeals of the Town of Clarkson.

By Order of the Planning Board of the Town of Clarkson.

Dated: November 8, 2018 Richard Olson Attorney for the Town of Clarkson

Dated: November 7, 2018 Richard Olson Attorney for the Town of Clarkson


Centered on Christ. Dedicated to Service. Welcoming to All. We are a progressive American Baptist congregation located in the heart of Brockport. 124 Main Street, 585-637-9770. Worship with us Sundays at 10am. Free community meal every third Sunday.


6601 Fourth Section Road, Brockport 14420 (Route 31 across from Wegmans), 637-5930, Sunday Bible class at 9am, Sunday worship at 10am, fellowship and coffee follow worship. Community Hygiene Bank distribution for any Brockport School District resident on November 10 from noon to 2pm. NEW DATE for Christmas Concert with Mitzie Collins is SUNDAY, DECEMBER 16 at 3pm.


Meets every Sunday, 9:30 am, at Hamlin Exempts Hall, 1382 Lake Road (Rte. 19), Hamlin 14464. Jesus Christ died for your sins to give you hope, his love and power to make it through life and to Heaven. He’s calling you to him. Please answer that call and you’ll have a joy this broken world can’t give you. *ALL ARE WELCOME* Mission Statement: Galatians 6:14 KJV. For information, please call 585-889-5949.


Our mission: To reach people for Christ, for the salvation of the world. Join us for worship led by Rev. Jeffrey Aiosa at 10am every Sunday. Bible study meets Wednesday at 10am and Thursday at 7pm. We are located at 1500 Spencerport Road, Rochester 14606 (Rt. 31 in Gates between Long Pond Road and Elmgrove Road). Handicap accessible. Find us on Facebook at http://www.facebook. com/ElmgroveUMChurch For more information, call 585-247-4973 or visit our website:


35 State Street, Brockport, NY 14420, 585-638-3780. Web Site:, email: “We are a congregation that loves God, loves others and serves the world.” Join us for worship at 10am with Rev. Nicholas Dorland, followed with coffee and fellowship. We have a family friendly service where all children are welcome. Children may choose to use the Pray Ground in the Sanctuary or Nursery care is available. Children’s Sunday School 9 to 9:50am. Teen Bible and Bagels, first and third Sunday of each month from 9 to 9:50am. Youth Group meets the second and fourth Sunday of each month from 6 to 8 pm. Book Study, Thursday 7 to 8:30pm. Loaf and Ladle serving a free hot meal the fourth Sunday of each month from 1 to 2:30pm. Free community garden throughout summer and fall. Fellowship and outreach programs for youth and adults.


Making disciples of Jesus Christ for the transformation of the world by Following Christ; Connecting Generations; Transforming Communities. 21 West Avenue, Hilton, NY 14468, (585) 392-8761. Rev. Jennifer Green, pastor. Website:, E-mail: office@ Service: 10am. Fellowship: 11am. Sunday School: 11:30am. Child care available 9:30am to 12:30pm. Adult Bible Study: Monday 7pm & Thursday 1pm. Handicap Accessible.


59 Henry St, Hilton, Hilton Community Center,, email:, Facebook: LifeQuestCC, twitter: @lifequestcc Lead Pastor: Rob Dickerson. Worship 10am. Midweek programs: Tuesday 7pm Royal Rangers - a scouting program for boys. Saturday 7pm YouthQuest High School & Middle School student ministry. “Journeying together as we discover God’s love and purpose for our lives.” Faith, Family, Friends, Fun, Freedom.


1152 County Line Road, Hamlin, NY 14464, 585-659-8459, Interim Minister: Rev. Walter Steenson, email, cell 585-729-2502, home 585-392-5427. For The Glory Of God And The Advancement Of His Kingdom. Service with choir at 10:30am, Children’s Sunday School - during church service, Choir practice Wednesday at 6:30pm, Communion the first Sunday of each month. Handicap accessible.


“To equip ourselves and others to be disciples of Christ as we seek God’s will for our church and beyond.” Sunday worship with choir at 10:00 a.m. with Sunday School for children. Fellowship hour after worship with lots of good food. Men’s and Women’s Bible studies. Youth group. Many Service and Fellowship opportunities. Handicapped accessible. 2400 South Union Street, Spencerport 14559, 585-352-6802. Pastor Tedd Pullano.


39 Hovey Street, Hilton, (585) 615-6383,, Facebook: Parma Christian Fellowship Church. Rev. Dr. Myke Merrill, Pastor Michael Whitcomb Tazey. Worship Services: Saturday 5:00PM, Sunday 10AM. Family Midweek: Wednesday 6:30PM Kids Club, TurningPoint Teens, Adult Bible Discussion Group. Nursery School: Parma Kids Preschool and Child Care Center, 39 Hovey Street, Hilton. School Phone: (585) 392-5792.


22 South Main Street, Churchville (across from the Johnson House Restaurant), 585-454-9152,, Pastor Dominic Renaldo. SUNDAY WORSHIP SERVICE at 10:30 am, BIBLE STUDIES WEDNESDAYS at 7 pm. Our FOOD PANTRY is open Wednesdays from 6:30 to 7 pm, free and open to the community. We are a church committed to Jesus Christ, His Word, and sharing His love with people walking through real life. Handicap accessible.

Located at 3940 Canal Road, Spencerport, NY 14559. We offer a place for people of all ages to encounter God through worship, fellowship and Biblical teaching so we can grow in our relationship with Jesus and make a difference in our community and the world. Services are: Sunday School at 9:30 AM. Sunday Worship at 10:30 AM. Enjoy a cup of coffee before service. Wednesday Bible Study for Adults and Youth Group meets at 6:30 PM. Prayer follows at 7:30 PM. Nursery is provided for all services. Handicap accessible. Seminarians Harvest provides free prepared and perishable foods every fourth Sunday of the month. Look for our special events at or like us on Facebook. Phone: 585-3525900. Cell: 585-851-4746. E-mail: Spencerportassemblyofgod@ All are welcome.




“A Congregation of the American Baptist Churches.” We are a community of God’s people who seek to enable others to form a spiritual connection with God and share the Good News of Jesus Christ. 50 Lake Ave., Hilton, NY 14468, (585) 392-7990. Pastor Dan Brown. Website: E-mail: Facebook: Hilton Baptist Church. Worship Service: 10:00 AM followed by a time of fellowship. Children’s Sunday School: 11:00 AM – 12:00 Noon. Child Care available during the Worship Service. Handicap Accessible. Hearing Assistance available during the service.

With God’s help, we are Christians who are trying to get it right by making disciples for Jesus Christ through Worship, Fellowship and Love for all of God’s children. Would you join us on our journey? 30 Amity Street, Spencerport, NY, 585-352-3114,, Jack Laskowski, Pastor. Sunday Service is at 10:30am followed by Coffee Hour in the Fellowship Hall. Child Care, Sunday School and Bible Study available. Handicap accessible.


635 Old Wilder Road, Hilton, NY 14468 (across from Kelly’s Apple Farm), 585-392-4099, Please join us for Worship and Sunday School at 10am.


1107 Lake Road West Fork, Hamlin, NY 14464, (585) 964-2550. Pastor Christian Bode. Sunday Worship 8:30 & 11AM. Sunday School & Bible Class 9:45AM. NYS Licensed Child Care - Mon.-Fri., 6AM-6PM, 964-5859, Preschool.


55 Martha Street, Spencerport, NY 14559, Phone: 585-352-5481, E-mail:, Father Peter Mottola. Mass Schedule: Saturday Vigil 5pm; Sunday 7:45am, 9:30am and 11:15am; Monday, Tuesday, Thursday 8am; Wednesday 6:30pm; Friday Traditional Latin Mass 8am. Upcoming events include Discovering Christ October 4 through November 15. Check out our Website for details


167 Lake Avenue, Hilton, (585) 392-2710, Father Joseph Catanise. Saturday Schedule: At the end of Daylight Savings Time, Saturday Mass time changes on November 10 to 4pm; Confessions 2:30 to 3:30pm; Rosary 3:30pm. Sunday 9:30am (with Children’s Liturgy); LifeTeen Mass 6pm. Fall Festival - November 17, 8am to 2pm, all are welcome at Parish Center. Thanksgiving Mass November 22 at 8:30am. All are welcome. Handicapped accessible.


Wherever you are in your faith journey, you are welcome at St. Luke’s. Founded in 1838, Our Mission is to Worship God Joyfully, Love One Another, Serve in the Name of Christ. Located at 14 State Street, Brockport, NY, we invite you to join us for Sunday Morning Worship and Children’s Sunday School at 9am. Handicapped accessible. Hearing assistance available. Coffee Hour directly following morning worship in the Parish Hall. Harvest Kitchen, our outreach to the greater community, offers a shared meal, fellowship and connection to community the second Sunday of the month, 2 to 3:30pm. Contact us at 585-637-6650. Visit us on Facebook or on our website at Recognized as a National Jubilee Church for outreach and service to our community.



13 South Main Street, Holley 16789 Kenmore Road, Kendall Parish Center - Holley 638-6718, Father Mark Noonan. Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday - 8:00AM St. Mary’s; Thursday - 5:30PM St. Mary’s; Friday - 8:00AM St. Mark’s; Saturday Vigil - 5:00PM St. Mary’s; Sunday - 8:30AM St. Mark’s, 10:30AM St. Mary’s.

To Have Your Services Listed Please Call 352-3411

Hamlin-Clarkson Herald and Suburban News West Edition - November 11, 2018 19

New York’s Waterfowl season by T.R. Hendrick I am going out on a limb here and declaring waterfowl hunters the craziest of all sportsmen. Ice fishermen are a close second and archery deer hunters can put every waking moment into harvesting a big buck, but when it comes to straight up insane tactics, duck hunters win. I know… I’m one of them. I just got back from driving 36 hours one way up into Saskatchewan just to spend a week hunting ducks and geese, and this is my tenth time pulling off this outlandish drive. The things waterfowlers do just to shoot at a duck or goose are hard to justify to sane people. Let’s face it, anyone who thinks that getting out in a marsh in the pre-dawn darkness, wading in waist-deep mud with a light on your head to strategically place their decoys … all while a half-crazed retriever full of adrenaline is running around crazy getting mud all over everything is fun is just not all there. And that’s just a drop in the bucket as far as examples of the crazy behaviors that nonbelievers would be shocked by. Western New York has a rich heritage of waterfowl hunting that goes back centuries due to the abundance of lakes and rivers we have in this region. Where there is water there are waterfowl. Even now there are thousands of waterfowlers in the area and there is still some good hunting to be had here; although due to the fact that we are losing waterfowl habitant at an alarming rate, the overall waterfowl numbers are slowly shrinking each season. The western zone waterfowl season in our area opened on October 27. By all early accounts the duck numbers are down and the goose numbers up. These reports are not official, but based on feedback I get from the hunters in the area. We have some good duck hunting in this region, especially in the marshes along Lake Ontario and the Finger Lakes. Additionally, the migrator Canadian geese are showing up in the cut corn fields in the area. The regulations for waterfowl are completely different than other game laws in the state because they are federally regulated. The feds give the Department of Environmental Conservation in New York State guidelines that the state must abide by. Many of the waterfowl guidelines are not in the hunting regulations booklet because it is printed before they are finalized by the D.E.C. To get the current regs, you can call the Region 8 office in Avon: 585-226-5380 or go to D.E.C. website gov/outdoors. One of the major differences is that you can shoot a half hour before sunrise. Also, you must use steel shot. Thirdly, your shotgun must hold only three shells. If you have a pump or a semi-auto, you will need a plug in your gun. Also, you must have a

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duck stamp that can be purchased at most post offices, an H.I.P. number is required. You can get one by calling 888-427-5447 or online at The problem with waterfowl hunting is that it’s a hard sport to pick up on your own. Your best bet is to find somebody to hunt with at least for the first few hunts. There are just too many specific regulations, not to mention the equipment needed and, even more important, a spot to hunt. Try to find an experienced waterfowler and ask if he will let you tag along. Most are very secretive, but if you can convince them that you won’t spill the beans on where they hunt and are willing to do the hard work, you might be able to ride along. Many can use any extra manpower. You will get muddy, your vehicle will get muddy inside and out, and all your gear from your gun to your socks will get muddy or wet. It is not a sport for the outdoor catalog pretty boys. Unlike deer (gun) hunting where we all know a casual hunter who has taken a nice deer by pure luck alone, this does not happen in waterfowl hunting and that makes it one of the most rewarding hunts. There is very little luck involved with success. Identifying the ducks on the wing is one of the most intimidating things for a new hunter. The mallard is the most common duck in our area and I would venture an educated guess that 70 percent of the ducks you will see in the early season will be mallards. Telling a drake from a hen is very important because you can only shoot two hens a day. But if you shoot all drakes you can shoot four, so it pays to be able to tell the difference on the wing. There is some great stuff on YouTube that will help you I.D. your ducks on a wing. This is a mandatory skill if you want to be a duck hunter. Geese on the other hand are simple to ID. The only problem is that there is no way for a hunter to distinguish between a male and female on the wing or even in hand for that matter. Here in the Western Zone, the duck season runs from October 27 though December 8, and then it reopens on December 26 though January 11. The daily limit of six ducks includes no more than four mallards (two of which may be hens), three wood ducks, two black duck, one pintail, two scaup (bluebills), two redheads, two canvasbacks, four scoters, four eiders, four long-tailed ducks or two hooded mergansers, all mergansers and sea ducks (scoters, eiders and long-tailed ducks). For all other duck species found in New York, the daily limit is six. The Canada goose season runs from October 27 through November 26 and reopens December 26 through January 13 with a three-bird daily limit. So, if you are a masochist with a sense of adventure you might like waterfowl hunting. If so, you need to find someone that hunts ducks and geese and see if you can

Veteran waterfowler Jim Miller and rookie retriever Rosalee (aka the White Kraken) with a nice bunch of tasty mallards. Provided photo. join them. Just be careful, it can get in your blood and the next thing you know you will be waist deep in a quagmire with a muddy

lab shaking muck all over while you crouch in the cattails hoping that today will be the day it will rain waterfowl.


Due to Thanksgiving the deadline for the Suburban News & Hamlin-Clarkson Herald for the issue of November 25th will be

TUES., NOV. 20th at 4:00 PM

The offices of Westside News will be closed on Friday, November 23rd

Special Thanks to our Family, Friends & Clients who helped make this another successful Year! Seeking experienced & new real eState agentS... call connie tyson 746-0635

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20 Hamlin-Clarkson Herald and Suburban News West Edition - November 11, 2018

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Hamlin-Clarkson Herald - November 11, 2018  

Local news and advertising for Clarkson, Hamlin and Kendall, New York.

Hamlin-Clarkson Herald - November 11, 2018  

Local news and advertising for Clarkson, Hamlin and Kendall, New York.