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January 15, 2017

Issue No. 3

www.westsidenewsny.com

NORTH EDITION

Distributed

to

Hilton-Parma

NYS Canal System designated a National Historic Landmark As New York State prepares to honor the bicentennial of construction of the Erie Canal in 2017, there is new cause for celebration. Secretary of the Interior Sally Jewell and National Park Service Acting Director Michael T. Reynolds announced that the NYS Canal System has been designated a National Historic Landmark. The designation places New York’s operating canals among the premier historic sites in the United States. “This recognition from the highest levels of our nation reminds us once again of the essential role New York State and its waterways have played in our country’s development and prominence,” said Bob Radliff, executive director of the Erie Canalway National Heritage Corridor. “This designation recognizes the canals’ significance, raises community pride, invites new investments, and enhances their status for residents and visitors.” The National Historic Land- Saturday, January 7 on a frozen Erie Canal in Spencerport. Photo by Joe Pompili. mark designation includes the Less than three percent of the thousands Erie, Champlain, Oswego and Cayuga- between 1905 and 1918. They remain in serSeneca canals. Direct successors of canals vice today passing commercial and pleasure of places currently listed on the National built during the 1820s, these waterways vessels between the Atlantic Ocean and the Register of Historic Places are designated National Historic Landmarks. The desigwere enlarged to their current dimensions Great Lakes.

nation specifically recognizes the canal for its role in shaping the American economy and settlement, as an embodiment of the Progressive Era emphasis on public works, and as a nationally significant work of early 20th century engineering and construction. Its 450 miles of navigation channels, locks, lift bridges, dams, power houses and maintenance shops together represent a significant, distinctive and exceptional entity. Much credit for the canal’s historical integrity can be attributed to generations of state canal workers who have operated and maintained the system for the past 100 years. The ongoing stewardship of lock and bridge operators, bank walkers, and tug and dredge crews, engineers and administrators has preserved this nationally significant resource in remarkable condition. The Erie Canalway National Heritage Corridor, in partnership with the NYS Canal Corporation, spearheaded the nomination, which received full support from members of Congress whose districts include the canal, as well as Governor Andrew Cuomo, New York State agencies, canal communities and others. Provided information

WWII Vet receives honorary diploma from Churchville-Chili by Kristina Gabalski The demands of farming, serving his country in the Army in WWII and raising his family in Churchville, kept 90-year old Arthur Gay Jr. from getting a high school diploma ... until now. Gay was presented with an honorary diploma from Churchville-Chili Central School Tuesday evening, January 10, during the regular meeting of the school board of education. “I thought it wasn’t possible,” Gay said following the ceremony, “I’m feeling very happy.” Gay’s three children graduated from Churchville-Chili and his daughter Anne Levitt, who lives in Henrietta, explained that she requested her father be presented with the honorary diploma following a recent Honor Flight trip to Washington, D.C. Levitt said her dad was interviewed regarding his war experiences by the

Library of Congress, and was asked if he had graduated from high school. After they returned home, Levitt called her alma mater, Churchville-Chili, to see if an honorary diploma could be awarded to her dad. “They said they were willing to work with us,” she said. “It was amazing to watch it all work,” she noted of the January 10 ceremony. “Churchville-Chili did a nice job.” Gay said he attended grade school at a one room school house which stood on the corner of Sweden Walker Road and Route 31. “I didn’t go very often,” he joked. Gay left school in the 6th grade to help on the family farm in Brockport. He enlisted in the U.S. Army at age 18 and served in Japan during WWII. Following basic training at Ft. Bragg, he served under General Douglas MacArthur in field artillery and helped liberate three Japanese islands. Gay was in Japan when the atomic bombs were dropped on Hiroshima and Nagasaki.

continued on page 19

Arthur Gay Jr., receives his honorary diploma from Churchville-Chili Central School Superintendent Lori Orologio while school board members, family and members of the Harvey C. Noone American Legion Post look on. K. Gabalski photo.


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Dawn in Churchville shares her view... I understand $229 million in lobbying is tough to stand up to, however, we should urge our legislators not to replace Medicare with a “voucher” plan to pay outright subsidies to insurance companies who make big contributions to many members of Congress. News articles are reporting that U.S. House Speaker Paul Ryan, Representative Kevin Brady, Chairman, Ways and Means Committee, and Representative Tom Price, Chairman, Budget Committee, who is Presidentelect Donald Trump’s nominee for Secretary of Health and Human Services, are among U.S. House leaders who support legislation to privatize Medicare by converting to a “premium support” system. This change in Medicare to a “voucher” plan will raise the cost of health care for seniors. In April 2011, a proposal to replace traditional Medicare with vouchers was passed. This ignited a firestorm of opposition from Congressional Democrats, America’s seniors and the general public. An analysis of the proposal by the Congressional Budget Office (CBO) concluded that turning Medicare over to private insurance plans would result in seniors paying twice as much for their care, would raise administrative costs and would not keep medical inflation as low as traditional Medicare has done. Why revive it again? Medical costs are a big chunk of the budgets of Medicare users and Medicare is a big chunk of the federal budget. Costs are continually rising faster than the cost of living. Costs could be held in check if the over 54 million Medicare users are used to negotiate lower drug prices, increase insurer competition, and promote transparency to make informed consumer decisions. Having been on my own with my medical for several years and responsible for choosing my mom’s medicare plan, I learned how difficult it is to get clear cost comparisons for procedures and providers. This would help all consumers a great deal Medicare users account for 25 percent of voters in the next election. And their children are also extremely concerned. Please let your legislators know how you feel on this issue. Remember we the people are up against $229 million in lobbying to Democrats and Republicans alike from pharmaceutical companies and $60 million in campaign contributions from the insurance companies. Make your voice heard.

Home invasion robbery arrest made Edward A. Pearce, 23, was arrested Tuesday afternoon, January 10 in the City of Rochester. A Rochester Police Department Officer observed Pearce commit a traffic violation and stopped him. Pearce attempted to give a false name but was not successful as the Officer made a positive identification of him. RPD met with Brockport Police Officer Robert Hagen, the lead investigator in this case. Pearce was taken into custody without incident. Pearce was arraigned in front of Brockport Village Court Judge Kent Blair and remanded to the Monroe County Jail in lieu of $20,000 cash bail or $40,000 surety bond. Pearce faces charges which include Burglary 2nd (Class C Felony), Menacing 2nd (Class E Felony), Attempted Robbery 2nd (Class D Felony), and Criminal Mischief 4th (Class A Misdemeanor). Pearce cooperated with police but no information will be given relative to any statement he made. The Brockport Police Department believe the case is strong against Pearce and that drugs were the center of the robbery at the targeted Adams Street, Brockport, multi-dwelling residence. Provided information

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Your family’s guide to cold and flu season (BPT) - Every year in the U.S., there are more colds than people. Annually, nearly 320 million Americans catch 1 billion colds, according to the U.S. National Library of Medicine. Seven in 10 people will turn to over-the-counter (OTC) medicines to help them feel better - and many of these medicines may contain acetaminophen. In fact, acetaminophen is one of the most commonly used drug ingredients to reduce pain and fever, found in more than 600 OTC and prescription (Rx) medicines. When used as directed, it is safe and effective. However, taking more than the maximum daily dose (4,000 milligrams) is an overdose, and can lead to liver damage. “Family members play an important role as caregivers when administering medicines safely,” says Mark Gibbons, director of programs and operations at Caregiver Action Network, a member of the Acetaminophen Awareness Coalition (AAC). “It’s important to double check all medicine labels to be sure you’re not accidentally doubling up on acetaminophen.” Each year, acetaminophen overdose causes about 26,000 hospitalizations. It’s important to know the dose that is right for you and your loved ones. With the arrival of cold and flu season, the AAC’s Know Your Dose campaign offers some helpful tips for preventing illness and safe medicine guidelines if you do get sick. Preventing illness You can do a lot to protect yourself and your family from getting sick, including: •Get vaccinated for the flu. It’s the best way to minimize the chance you’ll get the flu and spread it to others. Even if you got a flu shot last year, you need to get one this year, too. Each year’s shot is different, specifically designed to prevent the strain of flu expected to be most prevalent this year. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention recommend anyone six months and older get vaccinated. •Be diligent about washing your hands regularly. Each time you wash, scrub for at least 20 seconds - about how long it would take to run through two renditions of “Happy Birthday.”

Suburban News - North Edition - January 15, 2017 3

Legal Notice Spencerport Fire District

Trivia Night January 27 6:00pm Dinner 6:45pm Trivia

Notice is hereby given that the Board of Commissioners of the Spencerport Fire District has scheduled the following meeting dates for 2017: February 2nd, March 9th, April 13th, May 4th, June 1st, July 6th, August 3rd, September 14th, October 12th, November 2nd, December 13th.

•Avoid actions that spread germs, like touching your face, especially the eyes, nose and mouth. If you do get sick, stay home from school or work to avoid spreading germs to others. •Maintain good health habits, including getting plenty of sleep, exercising regularly, drinking plenty of fluids and eating nutritious food. All these actions help build your immune system. Know your dose If you or a family member does fall ill, you may decide to treat symptoms with medicine, which might contain acetaminophen. To ensure you’re using acetaminophen safely, follow these steps: •Always read the label on any medicine you take. Be sure you understand and follow the dosing instructions. •Know if your medicine contains acetaminophen. It’s important to know which of the medicines you’re taking contain acetaminophen so you can ensure you’re not taking too much. •Take only one medicine that contains acetaminophen at a time. Taking more than one medicine that contains acetaminophen could put you at risk for exceeding the maximum daily dose. If you have questions about an OTC or prescription medicine that you’re taking, talk to a healthcare provider. To learn more, visit KnowYourDose.org and follow @KnowYourDose on Twitter.

5.00

$

per person

RSVP by January 24th

Hilton Baptist Church 50 Lake Ave., Hilton, NY 14468 585-392-7990 www.hiltonbaptist.org

Thomas A. Rohr

All meetings will be held at 7:00 PM at Fire Station #1, located at 175 Lyell Avenue, Spencerport, and are open to the public.

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By order of the Spencerport Fire District, Monroe County, New York. Richard D. McQuilkin, Secretary Spencerport Fire District

Full Lunch, Dinner & Bar Menu Available Daily

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FRIDAY

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Music 372 Manitou Rd. • 392-3370 Live call for Bands & Nights www.braddockbaytavernandgrill.com

Mon-Sat 11am-2am; Sun Noon-2am

Simple preparations for winter weather (BPT) - When severe weather hits this winter, the difference between being safe and stranded can often come down to how prepared you are. A recent survey by AccuWeather found that the number one weather-related concern Americans have this winter is being caught by surprise by inclement weather. People also worry about being stranded while traveling or experiencing heat or power outages at home. What’s more, weather damage statistics show they have valid cause for concern. According to the United Nations, extreme weather and natural disasters have killed more than 600,000 people and left behind trillions of dollars in damage over the last two decades. While you can’t control the weather, predictive tools can help people better prepare for weather. Knowing when inclement weather is going to arrive, and what to expect, can help people avoid weather-related damage to their homes and vehicles, and stay safer and healthier throughout the winter season. Types of winter weather damage Snow, ice, wind and extreme cold are common causes of winter weather damage. Accumulated snow and ice can cause roof collapses, and bring down trees or power lines. Heavy snowfall can force road closures, leaving people in rural areas isolated for long periods of time. Even a small amount of ice can cause roads and walkways to be slick and dangerous for vehicles and pedestrians. Extreme cold can also cause pipes to burst and make furnaces worker harder to warm homes. It can cause car batteries to fail and even create cracks and fissures on paved roads and walkways. Preparedness tips The top thing you can do to prepare yourself for inclement weather is to be informed and ready, monitoring local weather information and updates. AccuWeather’s new preparedness program, AccuWeather Ready, takes its com-

mitment to keep people prepared and safe even further with the addition of weather preparedness tips and tools including inapp push notifications when bad weather is coming, personalized weather preparedness plans, and tailored emergency kits with detailed shopping lists, adding to the most accurate forecasts all available on the 24/7 AccuWeather Network, AccuWeather. com/Ready and the AccuWeather app. In addition to monitoring the weather, take these steps to ensure inclement weather never catches you by surprise: •Create emergency kits for your home and car. Your home kit should include water for drinking and cleaning, at least a three-day supply of non-perishable food, a flashlight with extra batteries, first aid kit, basic tools like a wrench or pliers, a manual can opener, and a solar charger for your cell phone. Your vehicle kit should include a warm blanket, ice scraper and/or liquid deicer, a shovel, bottled water, nonperishable food, LED flashlights, flares, spare clothes, a first aid kit, basic tools, jumper cables, and an additional source of traction such as sand you can pour under the tires. •Have a family emergency communication plan. Inclement weather that moves in quickly can leave loved ones separated. Discuss how everyone will contact each other if you’re separated, and where family members caught away from home will go for shelter. •Winterize your home and vehicle to ensure both are in top condition to weather the winter. •Keep backup materials on hand, such as extra clothing and blankets, non-perishable food, bottled water and a backup generator with plenty of fuel in case the power goes out. Winter weather is nothing to overlook - taking easy, proactive steps to prepare before bad weather arrives, in addition to monitoring AccuWeather for trusted information, is critical to keep you, your home and your loved ones safe throughout the season.

Tuesda

Is Pizza Nitye Large Chees e & 1 topping

12.45

$

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since 1984

PiZZa • suBs • WinGs

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www.carbones-pizzeria.com 144 South Avenue • Hilton s r

r

TM

392-1111

Hours: Monday 3pm-9pm; Tuesday-Thursday 11am-9pm; Friday & Saturday 11am-10pm; Sunday Noon-9pm

couPon

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SHeeT PizzA

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13

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& 50

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5150

$

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Expiration 2/15/17 Carbone’s Pizzeria. Not valid with other offers.

Expiration 2/15/17 Carbone’s Pizzeria. Not valid with other offers.

AnY TWO 12 inCH

SHeeT PizzA

AnY 12 inCH

SUB $ 90

6

2695

$

+tax

WinGS

w/Cheese & 1 topping

SUBS $ 25 +tax

+tax

Additional Charge For Sub Extras. Expiration 2/15/17 Carbone’s Pizzeria. Not valid with other offers.

13

w/Cheese & 1 topping &

4225

$

Additional Charge For Sub Extras. Expiration 2/15/17 Carbone’s Pizzeria. Not valid with other offers.

30 WinGS +tax

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Visit our other locations 2841 Dewey Ave., Greece 610 n. Greece rd., n. Greece (2 blocks South of Stone Rd.)

865-7300

Open for Lunch, Daily

(North of Latta Rd.)

392-5100

Open for Lunch, Friday-Sunday


4 Suburban News North and South Editions - January 15, 2017

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

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Writers & contributors Mark Ball, John Dunn, Maggie Fitzgibbon, Kristina Gabalski, Doug Hickerson, Warren Kozireski, Rick Nicholson, Terra Osterling, Joe Reinschmidt, Leisa Strabel. Editorial Assistant -- Kiri Patella Ryan ext. 126 email: kiri.patella.ryan@westsidenewsny.com Circulation & distribution -Don Griffin, Noreen Newton. ext. 123 email: circulation@westsidenewsny.com 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.

Classes/Workshops •Pearce 4 Kids Child Care Center will hold registration for the 2017/2018 school year on Thursday, January 19 from 7 a.m. to 6 p.m. in the atrium of Peace Memorial Church. Pearce 4 Kids is located in Pearce Memorial Church, one block east of routes 259 and 33 in North Chili. Call 594-1833 for more information or visit pearce4kids.org.

Fundraiser •Union Church will serve a Pancake Breakfast on Saturday, January 21 from 8 to 10 a.m. at Union Congregational Church, 14 North Main Street, Churchville. Cost $5, under 5 - free. For more information, call 293-1665 or visit http://Churchvilleucc.com •Pearce Church will host “Savory Suppers,” a community dinner on Wednesdays, January 18 to February 22 from 4:30 to 6:15 p.m. in the gym of the church located at 4322 Buffalo Road, North Chili. Find menus at pearcechurch.org. Cost is $7 for adults ($7.50 at the door); $4 for children 11 and under; and free for children 4 and under. Call the church at 594-9488 by noon on the Monday prior to reserve a spot, or register online at pearcechurch.org.

Government Meetings •Assemblyman Steve Hawley (R,C,I - Batavia will hold the next round of office hours for Monroe County residents. Hawley’s staff will attend the office hours. The 139th Assembly District, represented by Hawley, includes all of Genesee County and portions of Western Monroe County. To schedule an individual appointment, contact his office at hawleys@ nyassembly.gov or by calling 356-0686 for Monroe County Office hours, or 813-1608 for Genesee County office hours. Genesee County: Friday, January 20 from 2 to 5 p.m. Genesee Community College Conable Technology Building, Room T124 Assemblyman R. Stephen Hawley Drive (1 College Road) Batavia. Monroe County: Wednesday, January 25, from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Ellwanger Room, Seymour Library, 161 East Avenue, Brockport. •Brockport: 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. Zoning Board of Appeals meets the first Thursday of the month only upon application. Historic Preservation Board meets the third Thursday of the month at 7:15 p.m. All meetings are held at the Village Hall unless otherwise noted. •Chili: Town offices closed - Martin Luther King Day Observed January 16. Parks & Recreation Committee meets Tuesday, January 17 at 7 p.m. at the Senior Center. Town Board meets Wednesday, January 18 at 7 p.m. in the Town Hall - Main Meeting Room. •Hilton: Village Board meets the first Tuesday of the month at 5 p.m. Zoning Board meets the second Tuesday of the month at 6:30 p.m. All meetings held at the Hilton Community Center, 59 Henry Street, Hilton. •Ogden: Town Board meets the second and fourth Wednesdays of each month at 7 p.m.; Work Sessions will be held on alternate Wednesdays at 5 p.m. as needed; Ogden Conservation Board meets the first Tuesday of each month at 7 p.m.; Ogden Planning Board meets the second Thursday of each month at 7 p.m.; Ogden Zoning Board of Appeals meets the first Thursday of each month at 7 p.m. All meetings will be held at the Ogden Community Center, 269 Ogden Center Road, Spencerport, and are open to the public. •Parma: Town Board will meet on the first and third Tuesday of the month at 6:30 p.m. Conservation Board meets the first Thursday of each month at 6:30 p.m.; Planning Board meets the first Thursday and third Monday of each month at 7 p.m.; Zoning Board of Appeals meets the third Thursday of each month at 7 p.m. All meetings held at the Parma Town Hall, 1300 Hilton-Parma Corners Road, and are open to the public. •Riga: Town Board meets the second Wednesday of the month at 7 p.m.; Planning Board meets the first Monday of the month at 7 p.m.; Zoning Board of Appeals meets the first Thursday of every month at 7 p.m. Conservation Board meets fourth Monday of every month (January 23) at 7 p.m. All meetings are held at the Riga Town Hall, 6460 East Buffalo Road, Churchville. Open to the public. •Spencerport: Village Board of Trustees meets the first Wednesday of the month; Planning Board meets the first Tuesday of every month; Architectural Review Board meets the first Tuesday of every month and Zoning Board meets the third Thursday of every month. All meetings start at 7 p.m. at the Village Office, 27 West Avenue. The board also meets the second, third, fourth and fifth Wednesday of each month at 4:30 p.m. at the Village Office.

Health/Help •The New Fibromyalgia Support Group will show how to make small strides and improve health one step at a time. The workshop titled “Five Simple Ways to Start the New Year Right” will focus on modalities such as exercise, diet and stress reduction as tools to work through pain reduction, and overall health improvement. The event will take place from 6 to 8:30 p.m. on Tuesday, January 24 at Westside YMCA, 920 Elmgrove Road, Gates. Meeting is free and open to the public. Classes are small and registration is needed. Register with a voicemail by calling 752-1562. For more information, visit www.newfibrosupport.com.

Library •The Chili Library will be closed Monday, January 16 in observance of the Martin Luther King, Jr. holiday. We will reopen at 9 a.m., Tuesday, January 17. Tuesday, January 17 - Babies & Books, 10:30 a.m. - For babies and toddlers up to 24 months with adult. Stories, songs, fingerplays and an open play session. No registration required. Emerald Ash Borer, 7 p.m.

- The first in a series of Gardening Programs co-sponsored by the Chili Lions Club and the Chili Library. Learn about this local concern from a Master Gardener from Cornell Cooperative Extension. Registration required. Wednesday, January 18 - Who is that? How to Deal with Your Family’s Photo Collection, 7 p.m. - Diane Zielinski will illustrate creative ways to organize photos, give photos away, and make collages while learning how to “let go” of photos. Registration required. Thursday, January 19 - Simply Stories, 10 a.m. - All ages. Ancestry.com Training, 2 p.m. - Take a basic class on researching your family tree using Ancestry.com. There will also be a class Wednesday, January 25 at 10 a.m. Registration required for each class. Explore Art with the Whole Family, 5:45 to 6:45 p.m. No registration required. Pajama Storytime, 7 p.m. All ages. Wear your pajamas and bring a stuffed friend. No registration required. Saturday, January 21 Anime Group, 12:30 p.m. - Ages 12 to 18. Share your passion for all things manga and anime, and enjoy ramen noodles. Registration encouraged. Monday, January 23 - Toddler Time, 10 a.m. Ages 2 to 3 with an adult. Join us for stories, songs and a craft. No registration required.Monday Minecraft Madness, 6 p.m. All ages. Bring in a tablet and Minecraft knowledge. Some computers available. No registration required. For more information or to register for programs stop at the library, 3333 Chili Avenue, call 8892200 or visit www.chililibrary.org. •Ogden Farmers’ Library events: Preschool Story Time Tuesday or Fridays at 10:15 a.m. Baby & Toddler Story Time - Thursdays at 10:15 a.m. Genealogy Group - Tuesday, January 17 at 7 p.m.Informal evening of research and discussion. Bring individual projects, seek or offer help. No registration required. Yarn Bomb the Library - Wednesday, January18 from 3 to 8 p.m. Decorate the library with yarn. Supplies provided. Beginner knitting lesson provided. Children must be with adult. Stop-in anytime, enjoy tea and stitch with friends. No registration. Series Project Meeting - Saturday, January 21 from 2 to 4 p.m. Earn two volunteer hours to determine the order of popular series books and create labels to make them easier to find. Grades 6 through 12. Registration required. Ogden Farmers’ Library is located at 269 Ogden Center Road, Spencerport. For more information, call 617-6181. •Parma Public Library: Monday, January 16 - Library closed for Martin Luther King Day. Tuesday, January 17 - Baby Story Time at 10:30 a.m. No registration. Teen Tuesday - Grades 7 through 12 at 3:30 p.m. Board games, video games, movies and crafts. No registration. Adult Nonfiction Book Discussion 17 Carnations by Andrew Morton at 7 p.m. No registration. Wednesday, January 18 - Story Time at 10:30 a.m. for all ages. Join Ms. Amy for stories, songs and lots of puppets. No registration. Thursday, January 19 - Story Time at 10:30 a.m. for all ages. Join Ms. Amy for more stories, songs and lots of fun. No registration. Adult Movie Madness at 1 p.m. “Legends of the Fall.” Starring Brad Pitt and Anthony Hopkins. Friday, December 20 - A Passion for Paint adult painting program - Two sessions, one from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. or 2 to 5 p.m. No experience needed. Materials are provided. Registration required. Parma Public Library is located at 7 West Avenue, Hilton. For more information or to register for programs, call 392-8350.

Meetings •Flower City Decorative Artists of New York meet the third Wednesday of the month from 7 to 9 p.m. at Messiah Lutheran Church, 4301 Mt. Read Boulevard, Greece. For information, call Gladys at 585-392-2529.

Social & Professionals •Crafts, Community Service, Dinner and more with the Monroe County Home Bureau Cracked Pots (Spencerport area), the second and fourth Wednesdays from 9:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. from September through June (no meeting July and August). Meetings are held at different locations. Cost is $11.50 per year. Call Loretta at 352-5720 for information. •Hilton Garden Club meets the third Thursday of each month at 7 p.m. at Hilton Baptist Church, 50 Lake Avenue, Hilton. All visitors are welcome.

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Suburban News North and South Editions - January 15, 2017 5

14th Annual Hilton Evening of Jazz features Clayton-Hamilton Jazz Orchestra The Hilton School District Jazz Department and Hilton Music Boosters will present the 14th Annual Hilton Evening of Jazz on Friday, February 10 at 7 p.m. at Merton Williams Middle School, 200 School Lane, Hilton. This year’s Evening of Jazz features the founding members of the Grammy-winning Clayton-Hamilton Jazz Orchestra from Los Angeles. They include: John Clayton, band leader/composer and bassist; Jeffery Clayton, saxophonist; Clay Jenkins, trumpeter; and Joe LaBarbera, drummer. Clayton has a Grammy on his shelf and eight other nominations. Members have played with such greats as Paul McCartney, Gladys Knight, Ray Charles, B.B. King and Diana Krall. Tickets cost $17 and also include performances by the Merton Williams Jazz Ensemble and Hilton High School Jazz Ensemble. Tickets can be purchased in advance or at the door, however seating is limited. Groups purchasing 10 or more tickets may reserve a table. For pre-sale tickets, contact Jared Streiff at 3921000, ext. 2293 or jstreiff@hilton.k12.ny.us. Proceeds benefit the Hilton Middle School and High School Jazz Departments and the Hilton Music Boosters. Provided information

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During this public review period, the Draft FY 20172018 UPWP Project List is available through the GTC website at www.gtcmpo.org. Hard copies of the Draft FY 2017-2018 UPWP Project List are also available at the following area locations: •Genesee Transportation Council, 50 West Main Street, Suite 8112, Rochester •Genesee County Planning Department, Batavia •Rochester Central Library (Information Center), 115 South Avenue, Rochester. Provided information

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CCCSD prepares for kindergarten registration The Churchville-Chili Central School District once again gears up for its annual kindergarten registration. Children must be five years old on or before December 1, 2017 to be eligible for enrollment into kindergarten in September 2017. Kindergarten registration packets will be mailed to district residents at the end of January 2017. To ensure that all children will receive a packet, contact the Registrar at 293-1800, ext. 2041 prior to January 30. Registration packets can also be found online at www.cccsd.org/registration. Parents/guardians must register their children at the elementary school that they will attend during the following dates and times: •Monday, March 6 and Tuesday, March 7 for those who will attend Churchville Elementary School. Hours for registration - noon to 6 p.m. •Monday, March 13 and Tuesday, March 14 for those who will attend Fairbanks Road Elementary School. Hours for registration - noon to 6 p.m. •Monday, March 20 and Tuesday, March 21 for those who will attend Chestnut Ridge Elementary School. Hours for registration - noon to 6 p.m. No appointment is necessary. For those who cannot attend the open enrollment, drop off completed registration packets after April 1 at the District Office, 139 Fairbanks Road, Churchville, NY 14428. Do not send registration forms by mail or to school with an older sibling as they will not be processed. Provided information

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Draft FY Unified Planning Work Program Project List available for public review The Genesee Transportation Council (GTC), the Metropolitan Planning Organization (MPO) for the GeneseeFinger Lakes Region, has made the Draft Fiscal Year 2017-2018 Unified Planning Work Program (FY 2017-2018 UPWP) Project List available for public review through Tuesday, February 7. The UPWP is the program of federally-funded transportation planning activities to be undertaken by GTC staff, its member agencies, and other jurisdictions in the Genesee-Finger Lakes Region. The FY 2017-2018 UPWP supports planning activities for the period April 1, 2017 through March 31, 2018. Projects included in the current UPWP that are not complete as of March 31, 2017 will be rolled over into the FY 2017-2018 UPWP. The GTC UPWP Development Committee (UDC) has guided the development of the Draft FY 2017-2018 UPWP. The UDC consists of representatives from Livingston, Monroe, Ontario and Wayne Counties, the City of Rochester, New York State Department of Transportation, Rochester Genesee Regional Transportation Authority and Genesee/Finger Lakes Regional Planning Council. Subject to GTC Planning Committee review and consideration of public comments, a final draft of the FY 2017-2018 UPWP will be presented to the GTC Board for adoption on March 9. Submit written comments to: Genesee Transportation Council, 50 West Main Street, Suite 8112, Rochester, NY 14614, or via email to: upwp@ gtcmpo.org. Comments will be accepted through Tuesday, February 7.

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6 Suburban News North and South Editions - January 15, 2017

sports &     recreation Rangers win in Pal-Mac by Warren Kozireski

(L-r) Hilton High School Principal Brian Bartalo, Superintendent Casey Kosiorek and 2016 Hilton Sports Hall of Fame inductees David Heise, Carlton Moore, Allison Sawyer, John Picardo, Caroline Schultz, Eric Fontanez, Amanda Griggs, Coach Jeff Merkel and Michael Giruzzi, Director of Physical Education and Athletics. Provided photo.

Eight athletes inducted into Hilton HS Sports Hall of Fame Hilton High School Sports Hall of Fame inducted eight athletes on December 28 at Hilton High School. They were recognized for their achievements at Hilton High School and at the college level. This year’s honored Hilton CSD athletes include: David Heise ‘93 (Soccer, Basketball); Carlton Moore ‘96 (Basketball); Amanda Griggs ‘06 (Cross Country, Indoor and Outdoor Track); Rebecca Ritchie ‘06 (Soccer, Volleyball and Outdoor Track); John Picardo ‘07 (Cross Country, Indoor and Outdoor Track); Allison Sawyer ‘07 (Cross Country, Indoor and Outdoor Track); Caroline Schultz ‘07 (Cross Country, Indoor and Outdoor Track); and Eric Fontanez ‘09 (Indoor and Outdoor Track).

The Induction Ceremony was held during the Hilton High School Hall of Fame Boys’ Basketball Tournament and inductees were honored at a reception prior to the game. The Hilton Central School District Sports Hall of Fame annually recognizes those individuals who have made outstanding contributions to the Hilton athletic program, and in some cases at a higher level, through their participation as athletes, coaches or administrators. Candidates must be graduates of Hilton High School for a minimum of five years or retired coaches from the Hilton Central School District. Provided information

Five Spencerport Rangers won via fall as they overcame an early 9-0 deficit and defeated Palmyra-Macedon 70-15 in varsity wrestling. Marek Costner, Silas Egenlauf, Kyle McCann, Ty Mitchell and Noah Wallner all registered pins and the Rangers won the final eight bouts in the rout. Trailing 9-0 and down in his 113 lb. match 0-4, Egenlauf began the comeback with a second period fall in 3:05 after a reverse. Mitchell carried that momentum building up a 10-1 first period advantage before his pin in 3:35 at 120 lb.

At 152 lb. Dom Ferranti won a 9-0 major decision after taking a 5-0 first period lead and Costner followed with his fall in 1:25 at 160 lb. McCann dominated his 170 lb. opponent leading 11-3 over the first two minutes before his second period in 3:32 and Wallner, leading 11-0 after two periods, made a quick escape and pinned his 195 lb. opponent in 4:33. Rangers Casey McMichael (126 lb.), Mason Wersinger (132 lb.), Michael Vinci (145 lb.), Nick Pinkoski (182 lb.), Scooter Jackson (220 lb.) and Ryan Cottom (285 lb.) all won via forfeit.

Bees win seventh by Warren Kozireski Byron-Bergen improved to 7-3 on the season with a 39-26 victory over visiting Kendall in girls’ basketball. Holding just a six-point lead at halftime, the Bees pulled away in the third 11-5 to lead by 12 thanks to a trey and jumper from freshman Kelsey Fuller and field goals by Karson Richenberg, Hailey Hubbard and freshman Emily Kaczmarek. “We talked at halftime that whoever won the third quarter would win,” Byron-Bergen head coach Rick Krzewinski said. Miriam Tardy scored three points in the low-scoring fourth quarter to help seal the victory. Kendall initially fell behind early in the first quarter, but stayed in the game as Rachel Bakutis converted an inbounds play

with Daniela Volkmar and Emily Mattle hitting jumpers. The Eagles got to within five points of the lead in the second quarter as Volkmar hit two three-pointers and Lindsay Wright a short jumper, but their offense was limited to just nine points total in the second half. Fuller was the top scorer for the Bees with nine points, Richenberg and Jenna Amesbury each had eight points, Hubbard scored seven and Kaczmarek, in her first varsity game, added four points in limited minutes. For Kendall, Volkmar led all scorers with ten points and added three rebounds. Taylor Requa tied Elizabeth Rath with six rebounds and had five steals with five points while Wright chipped in four points.

Redhawks Sweep

Blue Devils dominate second half in comback

by Warren Kozireski

by Warren Kozireski

Roberts Wesleyan’s women’s basketball never trailed as they cruised to an 84-60 win the men overcame a 16-point second half deficit to complete the sweep over Mercy with a 71-63 victory in their first East Coast Conference games of the New Year. The women led by only two points late in the first quarter, but a pair of lay-ups and a three-pointer by Taya Andrews and two treys from Brooke Fields early into the second quarter extended the lead to ten points and they never looked back. They blew the game wide open in the third quarter with six of their game total of 15 three-pointers in outscoring Mercy 3113 to extend the lead to as many as 30. “This is just another good-shooting game for us and another good win for our team,” leading scorer Andrews said. “Most of our plays are set up around the perimeter, so if we have an open shot we look to shoot the three.” “We’ve been a good three-point shooting team all year and when we get wide open threes, we look to bury them,” Roberts second year head coach Gary Andrews said. “We have a lot of girls who can shoot the three and I think that makes us tougher to guard.” Andrews, a freshman, set a career-high with 21 points to lead all scorers including five-of-seven from behind the arc. Fields scored 13 while Necadeh James and Kindsay Brandt each added 11 to the attack. Taylor Bynoe led the Redhawks with nine rebounds and tied Emily Miller and James with four assists each. In the men’s game, Roberts shot just under 30 percent from the field in the first

half and struggled defensively as they trailed 38-23 at halftime. Mercy extended that lead to 16 points early in the second half, but a trey by sophomore Zack Panebianco seemed to wake up the offense as Malik Dare then had a breakaway lay-up and Churchville-Chili grad and freshman guard Isaiah Lewis added a three-pointer to cut the deficit in half. The defense limited Mercy to just three field goals over an 8:30 span and a Panebianco lay-up tied the game 55-55 with 4:50 remaining. Dare hit a pair of lay-ups and Tristan Brown on a drive to put the Redhawks up by seven with :58 seconds left and a Dwayne Roberts drive to hoop and a foul with :36 on the clock secured the win with Lewis calmly making four foul shots on six attempts in the closing seconds. “The second half we picked full court (pressure) and we were able to get them out of their comfort zone a little bit and that turned into our best offense and we fed off the energy,” Lewis said. “If you don’t have heart defensively and part of the problem was us not sharing the ball well in the first half either,” Roberts head coach Rob McCoy said. “Second half we played really good defense and made them take tough shots, so I was very proud of our defense today.” Dare led the Redhawks with 18 points and six rebounds, Lewis added 16 points with a team-best five assists while Panebianco also scored in double-figures with 13. Roberts shot a blistering 75 percent from the field in the second half while limiting Mercy to less than 38 percent shooting over the final 20 minutes in picking up their first conference win of the campaign.

Down by 13 points to Eastridge as of the first basket of the second half, Brockport limited the Lancers to just three more field goals over the final two quarters to enable them to come back and win 40-38 in girls’ basketball. Doralis Allen got the Blue Devils offense started as she hit a jumper on their third shot of the possession. That seemed to give everyone confidence shooting as Bryn Hayes and Lizzie Reynolds hit threepointers on consecutive trips. An Allen free throw and a put-back by Lizzie Schultheis cut the lead to just four points at the end of the third quarter. Reynolds opened the fourth quarter with a jump shot before Rowan Hamner and Hayes hit three free throws before a Schul-

theis lay-up gave Brockport their first lead of the game with 5:05 remaining. Reynolds followed with another trey and, after an Eastridge three-pointer cut the lead to one, Hamner restored the twopoint advantage with a free throw with 45 seconds left. Eastridge had three possessions missing two free throws on one, two field goal attempts on another and having their last second attempt blocked by Schultheis—one of four on the night matching her season total entering the game. Reynolds and Hamner led the Blue Devils with ten points each while Hayes added seven points and six rebounds. Schultheis had six points, 14 rebounds and five steals while Allen chipped in five points and five rebounds as Brockport improved their record to 6-3.

Bees sweep Irish by Warren Kozireski Sophomore Maya Iburi-Mather had two individual firsts for the girls while the boys used their depth with Morgan Fuller, Will Kennett and Jordan Gardner each registering one individual first and two top relays as Byron-Bergen swept their girls’ and boys’ swimming meet with Batavia Notre Dame 99-62 and 79-64 respectively. Iburi-Mather touched first in the 100freestyle in 1:04.66 and the 100-breaststroke in 1:26.38. Freshman Melissa MacCowan won the 200-freestyle in 2:36.01, eighth-grader Aluara Rehwaldt the 50-freestyle in :28.70, senior Brittany Rada the 500-freestyle in

7:06.68 and sophomore Rebecca Johnson won diving with 123.90 points for the Bees. For the boys, Fuller won the 100-breaststroke in 1:20.03, Kennett the 100-freestyle in :58.69 and Gardner the 100-butterfly in 1:18.43. All three with Swapceinski touched first in the meet-opening 200-medley relay in 2:07.79 and the 400-freestyle relay in 4:14.10. Sophomore Andrew Ayers and junior Chandler Bow won the 200-individual medley (2:48.16) and diving (118.12 points) respectively and both were part of the winning 200-freestyle relay team with Swapceinski and Kyle Gloskey in 1:58.28. The win was the second for both teams this season.


Suburban News North and South Editions - January 15, 2017 7

Knights of Pythias present Camp Good Days with a $2,000 donation The Order of Knights of Pythias (Rochester Jay Lodge 639) presented Camp Good Days a $2,000 donation. The donation will serve as a means to allow four campers to have a full week-long stay at camp. “The Knights of Pythias have always been great friends of Camp Good Days,” said Camp Good Days’ Chairman and Founder, Gary Mervis. “The Knights of Pythias have bought into the mission of Camp Good Days, and have allowed me to keep a promise I made over 37 years ago: that all of our programs would be free of charge to anyone who qualified for our services. The only way I have been able to keep that promise is through the efforts of special fundraising events, and groups like The Knights of Pythias.” The Order of the Knights of Pythias is an international, non-sectarian fraternal organization, based on the principles

of friendship, charity and benevolence. “The Knights of Pythias are excited to continue their support of Camp Good Days,” said Knights of Pythias Financial Secretary, Mark Goldberg. “We truly believe in the role that Camp Good Days plays in the lives of families impacted by cancer.” Camp Good Days and Special Times, a 501(c)3 not-for-profit organization dedicated to improving the quality of life for children, adults and families whose lives have been touched by cancer and other life threatening challenges, was founded by Gary Mervis in 1979, following the diagnosis of his youngest daughter, Teddi, with a malignant brain tumor. For information about programs, services, volunteer opportunities, or how to make a tax deductible donation, call Camp Good Days at 624-5555 or visit www.campgooddays.org. Provided information

Shown, left to right: Gary Mervis, founder of Camp Good Days; Mark Goldberg, Knights of Phythias financial secretary and chair fundraising committee; and Mark Alderman, CC KOP. Provided photo.

Director Lori Cyr conducts the Kendall Community Band during a concert benefiting the Kendall Food Cupboard held November 22, 2016. K. Gabalski photo.

Kendall Community Band open to all by Kristina Gabalski If you, “love music, read music and enjoy playing (an instrument),” you have all the qualifications necessary to join the Kendall Community Band, trumpet player and band member Dave Warren says. The band, formed during the Kendall Bicentennial in 2012, is directed by Lori Cyr, a retired music teacher and member of the Brockport Community Big Band, Warren says. “We play for enjoyment,” he says of the band’s members, who come not only from Kendall, but surrounding communities such as Albion, Hilton and the Town of Greece. The band practices Thursdays at 7:30 p.m. Spring and summer practices are held at the Kendall Elementary School and fall practices are held at the Jr./Sr. High School. Warren says the band takes the months of December and August off. They play each summer at the Kendall Gazebo in the Community Park, and at the Kendall Fireman’s Carnival, Warren says, as well as at the Albion Strawberry Festival and the Kendall Christmas Tree Lighting. The band does not charge admission for concerts, Warren explains, but requests

concert-goers make a donation to assist local charities. A concert this past November supported the Kendall Food Cupboard, for example. Held at the Jr./Sr. High School auditorium, admission was free with a donation of a non-perishable food item. The concert featured patriotic favorites, swing tunes, and selections from Broadway musicals. The band frequently plays at area nursing homes, Warren says, including The Landing of Brockport, the Villages of Orleans in Albion, Fleming Point in Greece and the Manor House in Batavia. Additionally, the band has played at the Hoag Library in Albion. “We are in need of more musicians,” Warren notes, “French horns, flutes and saxophones, in particular, but anybody who wants to play, have fun, and can read music is welcome.” He explains that there is a “soft” rule that members need to be at least 16 years old, as band members need to provide their own transportation to concerts. For more information about joining the band, call 415-5547 or email: brzeng123@ aol.com. Information is also available on the Kendall Community Band Facebook page.

Spencerport School District leader to retire Spencerport Superintendent of Schools Michael Crumb has announced his plans to retire, effective June 30, 2017. “My decision to retire has resulted after a great deal of reflection and sense that now simply feels like the right time,” Crumb said. “It has been an honor and privilege for me to devote my entire career to education, and for 38 years, the last six of which as superintendent of Spencerport, I have been humbled by the opportunity to ensure our community’s children have had a safe and inspiring learning environment for which to grow and succeed. For these accomplishments, I am truly grateful, and feel assured in my decision to retire and enjoy the years ahead with my family and friends.” “On behalf of the Spencerport Board of Education and our greater school community, I want to thank Mike for his dedication and commitment to our district,” said Gary Bracken, board president. “His impact on Spencerport has been immeasurable, and we appreciate his leadership and vision that continued to move our district forward and for always doing what is best for kids. We certainly wish Mike all the best in retirement.” Crumb made the announcement during the Board of Education meeting on January 10. He will retire after 38 years in education, as a teacher, administrator and leader in the public schools of New York State. For 19 years, he served as a music teacher in the Lyons and West Irondequoit school districts, and since

Michael S. Crumb, Spencerport Superintendent of Schools. Provided photo. 1998, he has worked in Spencerport as an assistant principal, assistant and deputy superintendent, and superintendent. With this announcement, the Spencerport Board of Education will begin to develop a process for a new superintendent search and work to ensure a smooth transition of leadership. “The board will look to our staff and community for their input and support as part of this important search,” assured Bracken, “and of course, we will keep everyone updated on our progress.” Provided information

Sharon M. Spencer, Immediate Past President of Spencerport Rotary, was made a Paul Harris Fellow at the club’s holiday party. Sharon joined Rotary in February 2011. Her profession is Trade Compliance Administration at Harris Corporation. Sharon says, “I joined Rotary to give back to the community and the world through action and finance. My most satisfying volunteer job is feeding the homeless men at the Open Door Mission. I am very proud to be a Paul Harris Fellow.” Pictured l-r: Current Club President Kathy Magin, Immediate Past President Sharon Spencer and Past District Governor Roger Ressman. Provided photo and information.

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8 Suburban News North and South Editions - January 15, 2017

Three finalists named for LeRoy Central School District The LeRoy Central School District’s Board of Education (BOE), has named three finalists for the district’s next Superintendent. Donald Hobart, President of the LeRoy Central School District’s BOE, said the search drew an excellent field of candidates. “It was our goal to select highly qualified individuals for the applicant screening process who are familiar with LeRoy Central Schools and education issues. Our district has a fine reputation and the Board anticipates a difficult decision.” The three finalists are Jared Taft, Merritt Holly and Brian Bartalo. Jared Taft is currently the Pathways in Technology (PTECH) Administrator and High School Assistant Principal

of Lackawanna High School in Lackawanna, New York. Previously, Taft served as the principal of this high school for two years. He spent five years as Principal of Martin Road School, an elementary school in the Lackawanna City School District. From 2007-2008, Taft served as the Principal of Royalton-Hartland Middle School. Previous to this position, he acted as the Assistant Principal of both the Royalton-Hartland Middle and High School for two years. During his tenure as principal and administrator, he led a number of initiatives including the P-TECH Grant Program, implementation of an annual School Comprehensive Education Plan and School Improvement Plan, as well as leading and managing a Positive Behavioral Interventions and Supports (PBIS) Team.

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Taft began his work in education as a sixth grade teacher at Roy H. Mann Elementary School in Brooklyn, New York. He holds a Bachelor of Science and a Master of Science from Niagara University in Buffalo, New York, as well as a Master of Science in School Administration and Supervision from Touro College in New York, New York. Taft holds his permanent certifications as a New York State (NYS) School and School District Administrator, along with certifications in special and elementary education. Merritt Holly has served as Principal of CaledoniaMumford High School (HS) since 2011. Previously, he was the Principal of Oakfield-Alabama Middle School and was the Dean of Students at Oakfield-Alabama Middle and Senior High School from 2007-2008. Holly started his teaching career in 1999 as a ninth grade social studies teacher at Oakfield-Alabama Central Schools, a position he held for eight years. As principal, Holly is responsible for the supervision of faculty, staff and students for grades 9 through 12. During his tenure as principal of Caledonia-Mumford HS, the school was designated a New York State Reward School three times. The New York State Department of Education presents this award to schools that are high achieving and high progress schools. Holly presently serves as Central Committee Member of the New York State Public High School Athletic Association and represents Section V. Holly holds a Bachelor of Arts from The College at Brockport, a Master of Science in Education Curriculum and Instruction from Ithaca College and a Master of Educational Administration from The College at Brockport. Holly holds a number of certifications including New York State Provisional and Permanent Certification in Secondary Social Studies grades 7 through 12 and an Advanced Certificate as School District and School Building Leader. Brian Bartalo is the High School Principal and International Baccalaureate Head of School of Hilton High School (HS) where he has served since 2005. From 1999 until 2005, he was an Assistant Principal at Hilton HS. Previously, Bartalo served for one year as the Dean of Students at Hilton HS. As principal of Hilton HS, Bartalo supervises 1,500 students, and is responsible for the hiring, supervision and evaluation of all faculty and staff. He leads a number of school committees and programs including the School Improvement Team, new staff seminars, and an on-site alternative education program. Bartalo also oversees capital improvement projects at the high school. In 1988, Bartalo began teaching as a special education teacher at Merton Williams School, which is a middle school in the Hilton Central School District. Bartalo holds a Bachelor of Science from SUNY Buffalo State, and a Master of Science from Syracuse University. He holds a Certificate of Advanced Study in Education Administration from The College at Brockport. He has a NYS Permanent Teaching Certification, and is certified as a NYS School Administrator/Supervisor, and a School District Administrator. The finalists will visit the district on January 17, 18 and 19. Taft will visit on January 17, Holly on January 18 and Bartalo on January 19. Meet and greet forums, which are open to the public, will be held each day in the Memorial Auditorium at the Wolcott Street School from 4:05 to 4:35 p.m at 2-6 Trigon Park, LeRoy. Final interviews with the BOE will follow the meet and greet forums. The anticipated start date for the new superintendent is March 1, 2017. Kevin MacDonald, District Superintendent of the Genesee Valley Educational Partnership, acting as the search consultant said the board has developed and implemented a rigorous process that will help determine the best candidate. “Each finalist will visit and go through another round of interviews at the district. The process concludes with the board meeting to make a final decision.” Provided information


Suburban News North and South Editions - January 15, 2017 9

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Staying safe on winter roads (BPT) - Snow (and related weather events, like frost, sleet and freezing rain) can significantly reduce the friction of the road surface, and slippery roads are significantly more dangerous than dry roads. You are about 50 percent more likely to have a crash on a road under winter driving conditions than on the same road under dry conditions, according to a variety of studies. States, cities and local agencies use many available tools to take care of our roads and address the negative consequences of winter weather. By plowing snow and using road salt in a safe and sustainable manner, road agencies can reduce accidents on roads under winter driving conditions by as much as 88 percent and can reduce injuries in those crashes by 85 percent, according to a study by Marquette University. Those are significant improvements in safety. To achieve those gains, agencies must make sure they get the right amount of road salt to the right place, at the right time and keep the road salt where it will be effective. The importance of salt on our roads The key is in recognizing how road salt works. The purpose of the road salt is not to melt the snow, but rather to stop the snow from freezing to the pavement. If that goal is achieved, then plowing the snow off the road is simple and extremely effective, and it turns out that preventing that bond does not take much salt. The exact amount depends on a variety of factors (example - the colder the road surface, the more salt

is needed) and will be different for every storm. Getting the road salt to the right place means having plow trucks deployed at the correct time, and in order to keep the road salt on the road surface (rather than bouncing off or being swept into a ditch) agencies pre-wet the road salt with salt brine. All of which means that those snow plow trucks you see on the roads during snow storms are doing quite a bit more than just pushing snow around. In addition to enhancing the safety of our roads in winter conditions, those snow plows are doing a lot to improve mobility. These “snowfighters” reduce weather caused delays and congestion, allowing for emergency vehicles to respond more quickly when people need help, making for shorter travel times for families, allowing kids and parents to get to school and jobs safely and on time. In fact, a study by IHS Global Insight for the American Highway Users Alliance found snow and ice related delays and shut downs hurt hourly workers the most. This study also placed a monetary value on fast and effective snow removal and salting. According to the researchers, a state can incur economic losses of between $300 million and $700 million every day that roads are closed and impassable. So, those snow plows are not just helping keep families together and safe, they are helping to keep the lifeblood of our commerce pumping during winter storms - a thing for which we can all be thankful.

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10 Suburban News North and South Editions - January 15, 2017

ANNOUNCING THE 2ND ANNUAL

TRIBUTE TO

FIRST RESPONDERS The 2016 Westside News

FIRST RESPONDER TRIBUTE Featuring

Ted Fiorito Jr. Person of the Year Fancher-Hulberton-Murray Fire Co.

Doug Jones Sr. Chief’s Award Recipient Kendall Fire/Ambulance Dept.

WESTSIDE NEWS INC.

Always doing

nities! more to better-serve our commu

Coming in the February 26th Edition

of Suburban News and Hamlin-Clarkson Herald Every fire department, ambulance corps and police department in our coverage area will be featured including: 1) Color photo of membership and staff 2) List of members and staff 3) Calendar of activities for all first responder organizations 4) Member of the Year for 2016 for all organizations who choose to select one. Deadline for all material Tuesday, January 10th

Winter Living Winter Programs at Letchworth State Park Come experience the wondrous crisp scene of winter. The 2017 Winter Interpretive Program at Letchworth State Park offers cross-country nature ski & snowshoe hikes, indoor programs and a variety of nature walks led by interpretive staff Douglas Bassett, Elijah Kruger, Gary Lamitina, Mike Landowski and Steph Spittal. Many interpretive programs meet at the Humphrey Nature Center or Trailside Lodge. The center or lodge can be reached via the Castile Entrance. No vehicle use fees are in effect this winter and the lodge will not be staffed on weekends, but patrons may continue to use their own personal inflatable tubes only on the sliding hill. The calendar of events is part of The Genesee Naturalist, a quarterly publication that announces the interpretive programs in Letchworth State Park, the Genesee Region and surrounding areas, in addition to highlighting recent activities and natural history subjects within the Genesee River Basin. Nearly 70 miles of hiking trails and three separate canyons, one with three great cataracts can be enjoyed through interpretive programs offered throughout the year. Field trips, lectures for schools and organizations and a step-on-guide service for buses planning to tour Letchworth State Park are also offered. For fees and additional information, contact Park Interpretive Program, Genesee State Park Region, 1 Letchworth State Park, Castile, NY 14427 or call 493-3637. Interpretive Programs - Winter 2017 Calendar: January Nature Table •1/19 - 30 - Snowshoeing. Humphrey Nature Center (HNC), 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. •1/19 - Lee’s Landing Trek, 10 a.m. Meet at Visitor Center. Bring lunch. (4-1/2 hours, 3-1/2 miles) •1/20 - Project Feederwatch, 10 a.m. Meet HNC. (1 hour on site). •1/21 - Project Feederwatch, 10 a.m. Meet HNC (1 hour on site). Snowshoe Walk, 1 p.m. Snowshoes may be borrowed for walk. Meet HNC. (1 hour, 1 mile). Winter Wonder Walk, 2:30 p.m. Meet HNC. (1 hour, 1/2 mile). •1/22 - Adventure Nature Ski Hike, 1 p.m. Meet at Camper Contact Station, opposite the Perry Ent. Bring lunch. (4 or 5 hours, 3 or 5 miles). Nature Lecture Series - Why Are Birds Important? by Alexis VanWinkle,

Supervising Conservation Steward, Ganondagan State Historic Site. Meet HNC. (1-1/2 hours). •1/23 - Knee High Naturalist Program, 10:30 a.m. Meet HNC. (45 minutes). Felix. •1/25 - Sycamore Trail Trek, 10 a.m. Meet at Sycamore (#22) Trailhead on River Road 1/4 mile south of Picket Line Road junction. Bring lunch. (3-1/2 hours, 2 miles). •1/27 - Project Feederwatch, 10 a.m. Meet HNC. (1 hour, on site). •1/28 Dehgayasoh Valley Trek, 10 a.m. Trailside Lodge (2-1/2 hours, 2 miles). Project Feederwatch, 10 a.m. Meet HNC. (1 hour, on site). Snowshoe Walk, 1 p.m. Snowshoes may be borrowed for this walk. Meet HNC. (1 hour, 1 mile). Winter Wonder Walk. Meet HNC, 2:30 p.m. (1 hour, 1/2 mile). •1/29 - Family Nature Walk - Denton Brook, 10 a.m. Meet Castile Entrance Gate. (2 hours, 1 mile). Novice Nature Ski Hike, 1 p.m. Meet at Trailside Lodge (1 hour, 1 mile). Nature Lecture Series - Elephants without Borders by Mike Landowski, 1 p.m. HNC. (1-1/2 hours). Intermediate Nature Ski Hike, 2:30 p.m. Trailside Lodge. (1-1/2 hours, 1-1/2 mile) February •2/2 - 13 - February Nature Table - Animal Tracks, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. HNC. •2/2 - Silver Lake Outlet Valley Trek, 10 a.m. Meet at Perry Entrance Gate. Will car pool. Bring a lunch. Brush and stream crossings. (4 hours, 2 miles). •2/3 - Project Feederwatch, 10 a.m. Meet HNC. (1 hour, on site). •2/4 - Project Feederwatch, 10 a.m. Meet HNC. (1 hour, 1 mile). Snowshoe Walk, 1 p.m. Snowshoes may be borrowed for this walk. Meet HNC. (1 hour, 1 mile). Winter Wonder Walk, 2:30 p.m. Meet HNC. (1 hour, 1/2 mile). •2/5 - Family Nature Walk - Frozen bogs, 10 a.m. Meet HNC. (2 hours, 1 mile). Novice Nature Ski Hike, 1 p.m. Trailside Lodge (1 hour, 1 mile). Nature Lecture Series - Skins and Skulls by Hunter Grosse, 1 p.m. HNC. (1-1/2 hours). Nature Up Close - Plant Galls and Gall Makers, 2:30 p.m. Meet HNC, (2 hour). •2/6 - Knee High Naturalist Program, 10:30 a.m. Meet HNC. (45 minutes) Felix. •2/8 - Dishmill Creek Trek, 10 a.m. Meet at Dyger Road junction on River Road. Bring lunch. (4 hours, 2-1/2 miles).

continued on next page

Visit Our Farm Boutique

Advertising Opportunities 1) Have your message to our first responders included in this keepsake edition. 2) For all 52-Week Contract advertisers we will double the size of your ad! 3) For all first responders placing an ad we will double the size of your ad. Save an additional 10% if you have a 52-week contract.

Advertising Deadline: Tuesday, Feb. 14th

For More Information Contact a Sales Representative today at 352-3411

WESTSIDE NEWS INC.

Always doing more to better-serve our communities!

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Suburban News North and South Editions - January 15, 2017 11

Winter Living

Gas Fireplaces & Inserts ~ and ~

Wood Burning Stoves up to

600 off

$

Sale ends Feb. 20. Not valid with other offers or discounts or prior sales.

Winter Programs at Letchworth State Park continued from previous page •2/10 - Project Feederwatch, 10 a.m. Meet HNC. (1 hour, on site). •2/11 - Project Feederwatch, 10 a.m. Meet HNC. (1 hour, on site). Snowshoe Walk, 1 p.m. Snowshoes may be borrowed for this walk. Meet HNC. (1 hours, 1 mile). Winter Wonder Walk, 2:30 p.m. Meet HNC. (1 hour, 1/2 mile). •2/12 - Family Nature Walk - Pine Pond, 10 a.m. Trailside Lodge. (2 hours, 1 mile). Nature Lecture Series - Deer Diary by Gary Lamitina, 1 p.m. HNC. (1-1/2 hours). •2/16 - 2/27 - February Nature Table Owls, 10 a.m. - 5 p.m. Meet HNC. •2/17 - Project Feederwatch, 10 a.m. Meet HNC. (1 hour, on site). •2/18 - Project Feederwatch, 10 a.m. Meet at HNC. (1 hour , on site). •2/19 - Nature Lecture Series - A Disturbed Ecosystem: The Importance, Ecology, and Restoration of Grasslands in New York by Brigitte Wierzbicki and Kyle Webster, Conservation Stewards, Ganondagan State Historic Site, 1 p.m. Meet HNC. (1-1/2 hours). •2/20 - Knee High Naturalist program, 10:30 a.m. Meet HNC. (45 minutes) Felix. •2/23 - Kisil Point Trek, 10 a.m. Meet at Silver Lake Outlet Bridge, one mile north of the Perry entrance on main park road. Will car pool. Bring lunch. (4 hours, 3 miles). •2/24 - Project Feederwatch, 10 a.m. Meet HNC. (1 hour, on site). •2/25 - Project Feederwatch, 10 a.m. Meet HNC. (1 hour, on site). •2/26 Nature Lecture Series - Hemlock Woolly Adelgid: Ongoing Research and Potential Impacts in Letchworth State Park by Brandyn Balch, SUNY Geneseo, 1 p.m. Meet HNC. (1-1/2 hours). Nature Up Close - Overwintering Mushrooms (Polypores and other Wood Decay Fungi). Meet HNC. (2 hours). March •3/1 - Fiddler’s Elbow Trek, 10 a.m. Perry Entrance Gate. Will car pool. Bring lunch. (4-1/2 hours, 3-1/2 miles). •3/2 - 3/13 - March Nature Table - Skulls and Antlers, 10 a.m. - 5 p.m. Meet HNC. •3/3 - Project Feederwatch, 10 a.m. Meet HNC. (1 hour, on site). •3/4 - Nearby Excursion to Genesee Valley Park, 10 a.m. Meet at ice rink parking area of Elmwood Avenue. Bring lunch. (3 hours, 1 mile). Project Feederwatch, 10 a.m. Meet HNC (1 hour, on site).

•3/5 - Nature Lecture Series - Are There Mountain Lions in New York? by Dr. John Van Neil, 1 p.m. Finger Lakes Community College. Meet HNC. (1-1/2 hours). Nature Up Close - Skulls and Tracks, 2:30 p.m. Meet HNC. (2 hours). Winter Waterfalls Walk, 6 p.m. Meet Inspiration Point. Bring flashlight. (3 hours, 2 miles). •3/6 - Knee High Naturalist Program, 10:30 a.m. Meet HNC. (45 minutes) Felix. •3/9 - Bear Hollow Trail Trek, 10 a.m. Meet at Bear Hollow (#16) Trailhead on River Road, 1/2 mile south of Ridge Road junction. Bring lunch (4 hours, 3 miles). •3/10 - Project Feederwatch, 10 a.m. Meet HNC. (1 hour, on site) •3/11 - Project Feederwatch, 10 a.m. Meet at HNC. (1 hour, on site). •3/12 - Nature Lecture Series - Rochester Young Birders by Nicholas Kachala and Robert Buckert, 1 p.m. Meet HNC. (1-1/2 hours). •3/16-31 - March Nature Table - Maple Sugaring, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Meet HNC. •3/17 - Project Feederwatch, 10 a.m. Meet HNC. (1 hour, on site). •3/18 - Project Feederwatch, 10 a.m. Meet HNC. (1 hour, on site). •3/19 - Nature Lecture Series - Animal Sounds by Jim Pomeroy, Biologist, 1 p.m. Meet HNC. (1-1/2 hour). •3/20 - Knee High Naturalist Program, 10:30 a.m. Meet HNC. (45 minutes) Felix. •3/22 - Mt. Morris Canyon - West Trex, 10 a.m. Meet Mt. Morris Entrance Gate. Bring lunch (3-1/2 hours, 3 miles). Signs of Spring Walk, 2 p.m. Meet at Mt. Morris Entrance Gate. May car pool. (3 hours, 2 miles). •3/24 - Project Feederwatch, 10 a.m. Meet HNC. (1 hour, on site). •3/25 - Project Feederwatch, 10 a.m. Meet HNC. (1 hour, on site). •3/26 - Search for Hidden Creatures, 10 a.m. Meet Castile Entrance Gate. May car pool. Bring lunch. (2 to 3 hours, 1 mile). Nature Lecture Series - The World of Trout by Mary Ronan, Reinstein Woods Nature Preserve, 1 p.m. Meet HNC. (1-1/2 hours). Nature Up Close - Moss & Lichens, 2:30 p.m. Meet HNC. (2 hours). •3/31 - Project Feederwatch, 10 a.m. Meet HNC. (1 hour, on site). Nature walks from The Humphrey Nature Center (HNC) will be substituted for all ski programs when snow conditions are inadequate. HNC hours are 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Thursday through Monday. Provided information

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12 Suburban News North and South Editions - January 15, 2017

For 2017 the

w E n

Will Have added Circulation In

GreeCe PLUs

E e RE On

F e k Ta

Hometown tory c ommunity Dire

C

20th Edition

l 2017

Use Through Apri

... In Tribute To Heroes

town Our Homemen this edition & women inside

See list of our

area service

Inn Cover - Black North Shop s: Inside Front Cover Advertiser - Page Countryside/Sit ‘n Sleep ance Inside Back Cover ’s Furniture & Farmers Insur Back Cover - Dunn

The Early Bird Gets... The free

ask about Special Pages That appear

ONLY in This directory! free ads ! don’T waiT

The New York State Park Police will hold a snowmobile safety certification course for youth on February 4 from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. at the Humphrey Nature Center, Letchworth State Park, Castile. Students should bring a bag lunch. The course is targeted for young persons ages 10 to 18. New York State law requires that all youth, ages 10 to 18, must have a snowmobile safety certificate to operate a snowmo-

bile alone anywhere other than on family owned or leased land. Youth who complete the training and pass the exam will receive their certification. Pre-registration is required. Call the New York State Park Police at 658-4692 to register for the course. Space will be limited so call early. For further information, call 658-4692 or write New York State Park Police, 1 Letchworth State Park, Castile, NY 14427.

In April Westside News will be publishing the 21st Edition of the

• If you schedule your ad and we receive payment by JANUARY 17th the exact same ad will appear TWICE for FREE in any 2 special sections in the Suburban News and Hamlin-Clarkson Herald of your choosing. PLUS You may change the wording in the ad once for FREE! • If you schedule your ad and we receive payment by JANUARY 26th the exact same ad will appear FREE in any special section of your choice in the Suburban News and Hamlin-Clarkson Herald.

R To GET You

Snowmobile safety certification courses offered

ads!

Our sales staff is busy scheduling ads in the Hometown community directory and this year we are including a bonus to those who respond early.

PLuS

Winter Living

Call Your Sales Representative Today

352-3411 Westside NeWs iNc.

Publishers of the best-read weekly newspapers in the area... suburban News and Hamlin clarkson Herald

Upcoming programs at Ogden Parks and Recreation •Petite Prancers - Mondays, January 23 through February 27 (no class February 20) from 6 to 6:45 p.m. For ages three to five. Try out different types of dance prior to enrolling in a specific class. Introduce children to the basics of dance and movement in a safe and supportive environment. Dress for movement. Bring ballet and tap shoes if available. Costs $20 for Ogden residents/$25 for nonresidents. •Dance Sampler - Mondays, January 23 through February 27 (no class February 20) from 7 to 8 p.m. For ages six to 10. Participants will get an introduction to the world of dance by learning many different styles. Styles covered may include: Tap, Jazz, Ballet and Hip Hop. Dress for movement. Costs $25 for Ogden residents/$30 for nonresidents. •Senior Valentine’s Dance - Saturday, February 4 from 5:30 to 8:30 p.m. at the Ogden Senior Center, 200 South Union Street. For adults 50 years and up. Join in celebrating food and friendship with music, snacks, contests and more. Costs $2/person; register by January 20 before the price increases to $4/person. Event requires a minimum of 30 participants and can take a maximum of 60 participants. •Nerf Games Night - Friday, February 10 from 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. For ages six to 12. Join the Rochester Foam Dart League for a night of Nerf Games. Split into teams and play many different formats of games. All equipment will be provided. Put on by the Rochester Foam Dart League and supervised by OPRD staff. Costs $15 for Ogden residents/$20 for nonresidents. •Happy Feet for Little Squirts - Saturdays, February 11 through March 11 from 10:15 to 11 a.m. For ages three to five. This introductory program teaches the basic skills used in soccer through drills

and games. Children will learn kicking, dribbling, passing, trapping, throw-ins and teamwork in a fun environment. Wear sneakers and shin guards, bring a soccer ball (labeled with name) to kick around and a water bottle. Costs $25 for Ogden residents/$30 for nonresidents. •Indoor Happy Feet Soccer - Saturdays, February 11 through March 11 from 11 a.m. to 12 p.m. For ages six through 12. Participants will learn new skills and practice old ones through drills and game play. Wear shin guards; bring a soccer ball (labeled with name) to kick around and a water bottle. Costs $35 for Ogden residents/$40 for nonresidents. •Mid-Winter Recess Camp - Tuesday through Friday, February 21 through 24 from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. For grades K to sixth. Spend Mid-Winter Recess celebrating like on a tropical island-- with theme-filled days that are sure to warm everyone up. Play games and activities, create arts & crafts and so much more--all in a safe, supervised environment. Dress for fun and outdoor activities. Bring sneakers and a lunch each day. Costs $35 (residents)/$40 (nonresidents) per day or $100(residents)/$120 (nonresidents) all four days. Also offering before hours from 7 to 8 a.m. each day. Costs an additional $8 (residents)/$13 (nonresidents) per day or $28 (residents)/$48 (nonresidents) all four days. OPRD staff will run the program. Register by Friday, February 3 to avoid price increases. All programs take place at the Ogden Community Center (unless otherwise indicated) at 269 Ogden Center Road, Spencerport. Preregistration is required for all programs. For more information, call 617-6174 or check out the activities guide at www.ogdenny.com. Provided information


Suburban News North and South Editions - January 15, 2017 13

IT’SE! HER

SUBMIT YOUR CLASSIFIED ONLINE!

NOW YOU CAN...

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

RATES - DISPLAY ADS

WESTSIDE NEWS INC.

CLASSIFIEDS

Westside News Area

24

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For information call (585) 352-3411

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• CHURCHVILLE Churchville Barber Shop 24 So. Main St.

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CLEANOUTS/ JUNK REMOVAL Clean-Outs, CleanUps, Junk Removal, Demolitions, Garage and Basement Organization. Chinappi Enterprises. Call Mike, 585-469-6334.[TFN]

DECKS & FENCING FENCE INSTALLATIONS/FENCE REPA I R S E m e r g e n c y repairs. Commercial/ residential. Installing year round. Chinappi Enterprises, call Mike 585-469-6334.[TFN]

this is suburban news & the herald. thank you for reading! ELECTRICIANS Electrician for all your needs. In business for over 20 years and am licensed and insured - ensuring I am up to date with all new codes. No job too big or too small, please call for a quote! Vince 585370-0861.[1-22-17] _________________ Electrical Work - all phases. In business for 30 years. Master’s license, insured. Quality Job at Reasonable Prices! 585-6378321.[1-22]

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HEATING & AIR CONDITIONING

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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.

ALL CLASSIfIEDS MuST BE PREPAID We Accept... s r

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ADOPTION

★★★★★★ An affectionate, protective, fun married couple looking for a healthy newborn to love, tell stories to, be silly with, and explore all life’s offerings. Legal/Confidential. Call Heidi & Jay 1855-643--3822/text 1-347-344-8242.[115-17]

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

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

594-8420

YOU’VE GOT IT. 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

585-352-3411

AUTOMOBILES/ TRUCKS 2005 Toyota Corolla, 4 dr., auto, LE, all power options, 117,000 miles, $5,350. 585415-5141.[1-15] _________________ 2008 Chevrolet Equinox LTZ, leather heated seats, all power options, excellent condition, 99,000 miles. $7,900. 585415-5141.[1-15]

Check it out in the Classifieds

AUTOMOTIVE Four aluminum, 12 spoke wheels, from a 2002 Buick LeSabre. $50 each or all four for $175. Call 585-3528730.[TFN]

RECREATIONAL VEHICLES/CAMPERS 2005, 30; 5th wheel, mint condition. $15,500 or B.O. 585-3924916. Cell 585-7300005.[TFN]

AUTOS WANTED Junk Cars, Trucks & Vans Wanted. Cash paid for most, any condition, running or not!! Always free pick up. Never any charges or fees! No appointment necessary. 585305-5865.[TFN]

2011 Jay Feather X23J hybrid, only used for 6 nights. Double slide, tons of storage. A must see! $15,000. Weighs: 4,739.Call Pat, 7031427.[TFN]

gENERal sERVIcE

★★★★★★

Seamless Gutters. All colors. Fully insured. Call Joe, 585-3923248.[1-29]

HANDY MEN/ WOMEN

auTOMOTIVE

PLUMBING/SEPTIC

Furnace Safety Check, 1/2 off! Reg. $80 now $40 includes adjustments as needed. Universal Heating Co. 585-3281423.[TFN]

Free Estimates • Quality Work

YOU ARE READING A WESTSIDE NEWS PUBLICATION

Your Ad online

Thursday, 4PM, All Monday Holiday Editions - 24 Hours Earlier; Thanksgiving - Tuesday 4PM For Deadlines at our Dropoff Locations, call us at 352-3411.

HOME IMPROVEMENT Serving our customers for over 40 years!

for 15 words

WORD AD ENHANCERS ★★★★★★

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

(Night Drop Available)

1450

$

00 column inch

MAIL WESTSIdE NEWS INC.

• 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!

DROP Off LOCATIONS

RATES - WORD ADS

You’re welcome. APPLIANCE REPAIR Appliance Repair: Call Lou Borrelli. Washers, dryers, refrigerators, ranges-ovens, microwaves. 585-352-3440. __________________ 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 repair.net[TFN]

ATTORNEYS/LEGAL COMPUTER REPAIR & ACCESSORIES

Attorney: Real Estate Closings, Divorce, Family Court, Bankruptcy and Wills. Free initial consultation. Jennie M. Cooper, 2255 Lyell Avenue, 585-325-7792. A Debt Relief Agency.

Professional Computer, Cell Phone, Tablet Repairs and IT Services. Call Agent Mobile 585-4453310, 16 Market St., Brockport.[TFN]

GRAVESITE MAINTENANCE

CLEANING

★★★★★★ Housecleaning/Organizing. Weekly, biweekly, monthly. 585392-5784.[1-22]

★★★★★★

Gravesite care when you can’t get there Headstone Cleaning, Detailed and Personalized Plot Maintenance. Flower Bouquet and Wreath placement for holidays or special remembrance days. Call 585-352-7476 or visit www.personalgravesitemaintenance. com. Locally owned and operated.[TFN]

WEDDINGS/ SPECIAL OCCASIONS Professionally trained soloist, available to add a touch of elegance to your wedding, meeting or social event. Call 585352-8730.[TFN]

Advertise where people

Read.

Read where people

adveRtise.

& For information on advertising Call us at

352-3411

ITEMs FOR salE/FOR RENT ALTERNATIVE FUELS Premium Dry Creek WOOD PELLET FUEL and Bagged Coal. Call Hendel Farms Feed & Grain Store, 3451 North Main Street, Holley • 585-638-6042.

ART WORK Original acrylic paintings ... seasonal, landscapes, portraits, modern folk images, various sizes. Affordable & very interesting. For more information contact Nils R. Caspersson, 585-924-7868.[TFN]

BOATS & ACCESSORIES 2011 Larson LX710, 135 hp. custom covers, trailer. Used 5 times, less than 15 hrs. on motor. $15,000 585355-5873.[TFN]

FIREWOOD/FUEL

FIREWOOD/FUEL

FIREWOOD

Firewood, seasoned hardwood, free local delivery. $75 per facecord. 585-349-0294.

65 FC ..................Picked up 75 FC ..........Local Delivery BC $ 70 FC .................. 5 or More Local Delivery $ $

While Supplies Last

AddITIoNAl FEEs For ouT-oF-ArEA dElIVEry

BC

EXCAVATING, INC.

585-370-7986 cell • 585-352-0368

CLASSIFIEDS

FURNITURE Dining Room Table - Solid oak (65” x 41”). Excellent condition. Includes four chairs and additional 24” leaf. $400. Call 585-2615979.[1-15]

The Right Blend... Suburban News and The Herald


14 Suburban News North and South Editions - January 15, 2017

iTems for saLe/for renT lAWN & GARDEN EQuIPMENT

MISCEllANEOuS fOR SAlE

MISCEllANEOuS fOR SAlE

Ain’t it sweet to beat the high cost of heat? Coal, wood pellets, Enviblocks. Pick-up, delivery. Gloves, boots, critter control, hay, straw, pet/farm food and bird seed. www.higbiefarmsupplies.com. 585-5948300.[TFN]

Dining Room Table -Solid oak (65” x 41”). Excellent condition. Includes four chairs and additional 24” leaf. $400. Call 585-2615979.[1-15] __________________

rental equipment BentleyBrosInc.com

Brockport

(585) 391-3571

AlBion

(585) 589-9610

noTices ANNOuNCEMENTS

ANNOuNCEMENTS

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. • HARbOR FREIgHT Inside all papers. • SNAP FITNESS Inside all papers in Ogden, Spencerport, Chili, Bergen, Churchville and Riga. IF YOU FAIL TO RECEIVE A COPY OF THESE FLYERS AS YOU SHOULD, PLEASE CALL OUR OFFICE AT 352-3411.

Help a Veteran in need! Donate your gently used furniture and household items. Call 585-866-1747 or visit our website pgrny. org.[TFN]

PERSONAlS

★★★★★★

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]

Thank you, Holy Spirit, for favors received. D.R.

Maple Syrup - 100% Pure and Natural. Maple Grove Farm - a 5th generation family farm. 4394 South Holley Road, Holley (north of Rt. 31A); 6 miles west of Brockport. 585-638-6245.[TFN]

MISCEllANEOuS fOR SAlE 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 585352-3411 for details on the Super Value Ad. Single items only on this special and not available to businesses. $500 maximum price. [TFN]

reaL esTaTe APARTMENTS/ uNfuRNISHED 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] Persons placing ads that discriminate contrary to Federal Law can be liable for fines of $10,000 and more per offense. DON’T DISCRIMINATE. If you feel that you have been discriminated against please call the Fair Housing Enforcement Project at 585325-2500.[TFN]

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 585-352-3411 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. [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 www.harperhomes.net. [TFN]

RESORT PROPERTIES fOR RENT Three bedroom, 2 bath home in North Cape May, N.J. (10 minutes to the ocean, beaches). Call Keith at 585-352-8730. [TFN]

★★★★★★

reaL esTaTe APARTMENTS/ uNfuRNISHED

APARTMENTS/ uNfuRNISHED

★★★★★★

For Rent - Churchville, one bedroom apt. $500 plus deposit, plus electric. No pets. 585-880-4208.[1-15] _________________

Tw o b e d r o o m Apartment for Rent (Bergen). Small, 2 bedroom upper apt./half of duplex, in the Village of Bergen. Off street 2 car parking/private entrance. No pets. Available now. $550 a month plus utilities (gas/electric) with $550 security deposit. 585-4940422.[1-15]

★★★★★★ Two bedroom, 1 bath, $650 per month sublet from February 1 to June 30 in Brockport. Please call 585-3959614, 585-208-3374 for a showing.[1-15] _________________ 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. 585-3813672.[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 with 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 585-3926015. 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]

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.

★★ ★

american jobs!

ProDUce LocaL... shoP LocaL... hire LocaL...

contact Tami for help with your employment needs • 352-3411 ext. 129 • or Tami.raco@westsidenewsny.com

every emPLoymenT aD rUns onLine for

free!

JOBS/full TIME

JOBS/full TIME

JOBS/full TIME

JOBS/full TIME

OPPORTUNITIES ARE WAITING FOR YOU!!! Now Hiring for the Following Positions: • ONLINE SALES/INVENTORY CLERKS (A & B Shift) • MATERIAL HANDLERS/ INVENTORY CONTROL • ELECTRONIC TECHNICIANS

Resumes & Salary Requirements to:

dsullivan@maventech.com Persons placing ads that discriminate contrary to Federal Law can be liable for fines of $10,000 and more per offense. DON’T DISCRIMINATE.

JOBS/full TIME The Village of Spencerport seeks candidates for a Laborer Position. General construction knowledge, basic tool knowledge and ability to operate heavy equipment helpful. Must have valid NYS driver’s license, class B CDL preferred. Must pass preemployment drug test. The Village of Spencerport is an Equal Opportunity Employer. Applications are available at www. vil.spencerport. ny.us or between the hours of 9 a.m and 4:40 p.m. at the Village Office, 27 West Avenue, Spencerport, New York. Applications will be accepted in person or via mail until January 31, 2017.[1-15]

JOBS/full TIME TRA MAC Group, LLC is looking for a selfmotivated salesperson to work with our new home sales. Real estate license is helpful, but not required. Training is available. New Home Sales and Construction knowledge is helpful. Must be available some weekends for open houses. Fax resume to 585-392-3835 or email to cindy@tra-mac. com[1-15] __________________

oPeninG a neW bUsiness?

One of the most important aspects in opening a new business is the promotional work that must be done. The professionals at Westside News all have many years experience in helping local businesses - just like yours - to achieve their goals. Plus ... if you are a new business ... we’ve got the break you deserve! Ask about the Westside News New Business Special.

new business special

With every signed 5-week contract for at least an eighth page Westside News will double your ad size at no additional cost. The business must agree to run 5 consecutive weeks of advertising within the first 3 months of opening for business.

call The Westside news Team Today at

352-3411

Don’t wait for your ship to come in!

House Cleaner - Days, M-F. Can earn over $500/wk. with performance & attendance rewards. Must be at least 21 years old & have own car. 585-2474650.[TFN]

This is Suburban News & The Herald. Thank you for reading!

Set Sail on your own course of success with fine quality Business Stationery available at

WESTSIDE NEWS INC. 1776 Hilton-Parma Corners Rd. Spencerport

You Can’t ErasE this ad with a DVR. Newspapers deliver

a loyal, local, repeat audience! That audience always includes the most powerful consumers, the most educated citizens, and the most involved business and political leaders.

What can we help you sell today? 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]

★★ ★

1776 Hilton-Parma Corners Rd., Spencerport

585-352-3411

www.westsidenewsny.com

352-3411


Suburban News North and South Editions - January 15, 2017 15

★★ ★

AMERICAN JOBS!

★★ ★

PRODUCE LOCAL... SHOP LOCAL... HIRE LOCAL...

EVERY EMPLOYMENT AD RUNS ONLINE FOR

FREE

Contact Tami for help with your employment needs • 352-3411 ext. 129 • or Tami.raco@westsidenewsny.com

EMPLOYMENT JOBS/FULL TIME

JOBS/FULL TIME

School Bus Drivers Wanted

BROCKPORT CENTRAL SCHOOL DISTRICT Starting Pay: $13.50/hour School Bus Drivers Wanted BROCKPORT CENTRAL • Must have HS Diploma DISTRICT or SCHOOL equivalency. Starting Pay: $13.50/hour • Clean • Must have HSdriving Diploma orrecord. equivalency. • Clean • Bedriving ablerecord. to pass required • Be able to pass required physical exam. exam. physical • All training provided. • Call: Transportation at 585-637-1806 • All training Dept. provided. • Call: Transportation Dept. at 585-637-1806

JOBS/MEDICAL

JOBS/MEDICAL

licensed practical nurse (lpn) at canal View elementary school 7 hours per day, 10 month school year, $12.24 - $15.58 per hour based on previous experience.

Starting at

Apply online at

www.spencerportschools.org/jobs.cfm

in Home lpn needed

or email: jrozwood@rochester.rr.com

20*

Call for details

just

20

$

to be included on this special page that runs in the first issue of each month in the

& For submission forms please visit our website at

www.westsidenewsny.com

Westside News 352-3411

Must be a licensed LPN, and Medicaid NPI # preferred but not required. Call

WEDDING & ENGAGEMENT Announcements

Contact Kim for an appointment at 352-3411 ext. 138

days, evenings, weekends and per diem.

585-589-0576

44

$

"Ask about matching letterheads" *500 Premium Bright White Cards with Black Ink "Your Complete Promotion Headquarters"

Spencerport Central Schools (585) 349-5122 EOE

various Part-time Positions available -

The deadline for next week’s edition is Thursday at 4 p.m.

BUSINESS CARDS

Share your good news...

Persons placing ads that

discriminate contrary to Federal Law can be liable for fines of $10,000 and more per offense.

DON’T DISCRIMINATE.

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.

Suburban News & The Herald 1776 Hilton-Parma Corners Rd. Spencerport, NY 14559

352-3411 email: production@westsidenewsny.com Reach over

70,000 Potential Applicants with your

Westside News Employment Ad. EvEry EmploymEnt ad runs onlinE

Contact Tami for frEE! for help with your 352-3411 Employment ext. 129 - or tami.raco@westsidenewsny.com Needs..

CARS/TRUCKS WANTED!!! All Makes/ Models 2000-2016! Any Condition. Running or Not. Top $$$ Paid! Free Towing! We’re Nationwide! Call Now: 1-888-9851806. VIAGRA 100MG and CIALIS 20mg! 50 Pills $99.00 FREE Shipping! 100% guaranteed. CALL NOW! 1-866-312-6061 Hablamos Espanol. Lung Cancer? And Age 60+? You And Your Family May Be Entitled To Significant Cash Award. Call 866-428-1639 for Information. No Risk. No Money Out Of Pocket. Make a Connection. Real People, Flirty Chat. Meet singles right now! Call LiveLinks. Try it FREE. Call NOW: 1-888909-9905 18+.

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sTATewIde AdverTIsers CARS/TRUCKS WANTED!!! We buy 2000-2015 Cars/Trucks, Running or Not! Nationwide Free Pickup! Call 1-888-4162208 MANY RN POSITIONS available in your vicinity. Hospitals, correctional facilities, and home health assessments. Great Pay & Benefits. White Glove Placement 1-866387-8100 #202 recruit@whiteglovecare. net. OXYGEN - Anytime. Anywhere. No tanks to refill. No deliveries. Only 4.8 pounds and FAA approved for air travel! May be covered by Medicare. Call for FREE info kit: 1-855-839-1738. Stop OVERPAYING for your prescriptions! Save up to 93%! Call our licensed Canadian and International pharmacy service to compare prices and get $15.00 off your first prescription and FREE Shipping. Call 1-800-413-1940. Viagra!! 52 Pills for Only $99.00! Your #1 trusted provider for 10 years. Insured and Guaranteed Delivery. Call today 1-888796-8878. A PLACE FOR MOM. The nation’s largest senior living referral service. Contact our trusted, local experts today! Our service is FREE/ no obligation. CALL 1-800-5534101. DIVORCE $350* Covers Children, Property, TAX REDUCTION SERVICES, etc. *Excludes govt. Fees! Baycor & Assocs 1-888-498-7075, EXT 700. Established 1973. MONEY BACK GUARANTEE!

Cash buyer seeks large acreage 200+ acres in the Central/Finger Lakes and Catskills Regions of NY State. Brokers welcome. For immediate confidential response, call 1-607-353-8068 or email Info@NewYorkLandandLakes. com LENDER ORDERED SALE! Catskill Mtn Farm Land! 39 acres-$84,900 (cash price) Incredible valley views, fields, woods, spring, stonewalls! Twn rd, utilities! Terms are avail! 1-888-7011864 NewYorkLandandLakes.com ATTENTION HOMEOWNERS! A solar energy system will save you $$$ on your monthly utility bills while protecting you from future rate hikes. Tax credits available for new installs! For information, call: 1-888-683-7004. ALL THINGS BASEMENTY! Basement Systems Inc. Call us for all of your basement needs! Waterproofing, Finishing, Structural Repairs, Humidity and Mold Control FREE ESTIMATES! Call 1-800-957-4881. CHAT FREE now with local singles 18+. Black singles find your soulmate: 1-800-775-4567. Fun Latino Chat: 1800-616-6151. Discreet, all male chat: 1-800-922-4738. Call Today! DISH TV – BEST DEAL EVER! Only $39.99/mo. Plus $14.99/mo Internet (where avail.) FREE Streaming. FREE Install (up to 6 rooms.) FREE HD-DVR. Call 1-800-826-4464.

EXPAND YOUR ADVERTISING REACH in 2017; make a resolution to advertise in AdNetworkNY through papers just like this across NYState. Do it with just one phone call; place your ad in print and online quickly and inexpensively! Regional coverage ads start at $229 for a 25-word ad. Visit us at AdNetworkNY.com or call 1877-275-2726. GOT AN OLDER CAR, BOAT OR RV? Do the humane thing. Donate it to the Humane Society. Call 1-800-315-3679. HERO MILES - to find out more about how you can help our service members, veterans and their families in their time of need, visit the Fisher House website at www. fisherhouse.org NFL SUNDAY TICKET (FREE!) w/Choice Package - includes 200 channels. $60/mo for 12 months. No upfront costs or equipment to buy. Ask about next day installation! 1-800-931-4807. SOCIAL SECURITY DISABILITY BENEFITS. Unable to work? Denied benefits? We Can Help! WIN or Pay Nothing! Contact Bill Gordon & Associates at 1-800919-8208 to start your application today! DO YOU HAVE A VACATION HOME OR CAMP TO RENT? Advertise with us for 2017 bookings! We connect you with nearly 3.3 million consumers (plus more online!) with a statewide classified ad. Advertise your property for just $489 for a 25word ad, zoned ads start at $229. Visit AdNetworkNY.com or call 1-877-275-2726.


16 Suburban News North and South Editions - January 15, 2017

Improve your Home

Call one of these reliable, local professionals

585-202-9229

20 yrs. certified exp. ctnrepairs@yahoo.com

Evergreen SMALL ENGINE REPAIR Blowers to Mowers, Chainsaw Sharpening, Service & Repair

Big To Small Give Us A Call!

Heating & Cooling

(585) 392-9700

Family Business Since 1969

EMERGENCY SERVICE • INSTALLATIONS • CLEANINGS

FREE ESTIMATES s r

r

TM

www.huetherheatingandcooling.com

3041 Buffalo Rd. • 426-2034

HOME CLEANING

Let Us Clean for You!

Maid-2-Shine CALL OR TEXT

585-752-8544

lisastio@gmail.com

Extensive Cleaning of Kitchens, Bathrooms... all Rooms

737-8047

www.jmahercarpentry.com

www.mcafeeremodeling.com •Skylights •Windows •Doors •Roofing •Siding •Kitchens & Baths

hy it W lace p Re

“It’s All in the Name”

Steve Catone

~ Quality Builds Business ~ Free Estimates • Fully Insured r

TM

MC & Visa Accepted Hilton

364 Peck Road • Hilton, nY 14468

• New Leach Fields, Raised Beds • Excavation • Featuring Presby Systems • Septic Cleaning • Real Estate Inspections • Repair Distribution Boxes and Sump Pump Lines, Resolve Ground Water Issues • Repair Pump Stations

Smalley Plumbing

Residential & Commercial Plumbing •Service Work •Gas Lines •Remodeling •Drain •Water Heaters Cleaning •Sump Pumps •Water Lines 24 Hour Service • Free Estimates Senior Citizen Discounts

392-5520

585-750-9691

Established Robel Since 1983 Woodwork Mike WrobleWski

392-8280

• Custom Woodworking • kitchens • bathrooms • Door/Window • installations • Home repairs • stair & railing systems • Countertops

ConstruCtion •ENERGY SAVING WINDOWS & DOORS •VINYL SIDING •CUSTOM TRIM Deal Directly With Owner

• Roofing New Roof • Siding as low $ 3,995 as • Gutters up to 2,200 sq. ft. Call for detai • Additions ls. • All Roof Repairs Fully Insured. • Emergency Call Today! Service

352-5646

585-305-3113

WARREN CONSTRUCTION

Mccarthy’s General contractinG

Free Estimates • Fully Insured

Since 1984 Full Service remodeling - From ArchitecturAl PlAnS to FiniShing toucheS estimates are always FREE

585-746-5716

CALL

352-3411

The Best Things In Life Are FREE!

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• Snow/Ice Removal • Gutter Cleaning • Roofing

Free estiMates • FUlly insUreD

• Additions • 4 Season Sunrooms • Kitchens/Baths • roof raisings • Free Standing & Attached garages • garage conversions

YOUR AD COULD BE HERE

EXCAVATION & SEPTIC SERVICE Shovel • Bobcat • Dozer Septic Cleaning Septic Installation

Tri-County Septic

Professional, Honest, Courteous

Vaughn

"Since 1977"

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RoBeRt J. cRoWleY

www.rwpaving.com • 225-8733

f

Kitchen remodel without the cost. www.TopQualityRefacing.com

22 TURNER DR. • SPENCERPORT 352-3900

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Driveways • Parking Lots Site Work • Excavating

s r

Re

ac e Quality it Cabinet Refacing

free estimates • insured

COMMERCIAL - RESIDENTIAL

FREE ESTIMATES!

“We handle it from the ground up!”

Hire a Vet! RWC Grad

• Locally Owned • Prompt, Dependable Service • Free Estimates

Ask for Josh

R & W Paving & SOn

402-1070

McAfee’s Remodeling, LLC

RUBBISH REMOVAL

PAINTING

Home Improvement

Local - Independent

painting contractors

Fully Insured • FREE ESTIMATES Joe Maher, Owner

15% Off

septic systems

ENGINE REPAIR ENGINE REPAIR

10% off snowblower service $8.00 chainsaw chain sharpenings commercial/residential equipment

Over 25 Years Experience

Serving Monroe County For Over 30 Years • RESIDENTIAL • COMMERCIAL • INDUSTRIAL • ROLL-OFF A COMPLETE RANGE OF WASTE COLLECTION AND RECYCLING SERVICES

Stewardship • Integrity • Excellence • Communication Cold Weather Special

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CTN

Small Engine Repair

Additions • Remodeling Siding • Windows

INTERIOR PAINTING & STAINING

Guaranteed Quality craftsmanship

Repair N Remodel 637-7381

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Owner/Operator

392-8611 615-5087 • Septic System Maintain & Repair • Real Estate Inspection • New Septic Systems Installed • Sewer Laterals and Water Service Installed & Replaced Ce

247-8210

lebrating

vendiexcavating.com

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Each week, 52 weeks a year, the area's "Best Read" local newspaper, The Suburban News or The Herald is brought to you free of charge. This is due to the support of our local advertisers who consist of independently and family owned and operated businesses. "Please thank them by Shopping Locally and Often...and Please Mention Us When You Do."

John Prouty Jr.

SEPTIC SYSTEMS

Insured

C: 585-738-7141

J. Maher

Residential Contractor

TREE SERVICE

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Free Estimates • Quality Work

PAVING

with this ad

Sam Agnello

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Suburban News North and South Editions - January 15, 2017 17

death notices ALBION

•Egloff, Alexander Michael, age 89, died January 8, 2017. Predeceased by his sister: Mary Driesel, sister-in-law, Helen Egloff, his nephew Joseph and niece Teresa. He is survived by his siblings: Florence Egloff of Barre, Edward Egloff of Barre, nieces and nephews: Connie Driesel of Kent, Gerard (Laura) Driesel of Lyndonville, Anna (David) West of Erie, Pennsylvania, Karl (Sue) Driesel of Barre, Rose Egloff of Rome, New York, Ed (Sarah) Egloff of Colorado, Alex (Mary Teresa Shaffer) Egloff of Barre, John Egloff of Barre, Mary Ann (Pat) Lewis of Tennessee, Ben Egloff of Barre, Margaret (Matt) Libert of Illinois; several grand nephews and grand nieces. A Mass of Christian Burial was held January 13 at Holy Family Parish-St. Joseph’s Church. Interment St. Joseph’s Cemetery. Donations can be made to Holy Family Parish, 106 South Main Street, Albion, NY 14411 or The Ladies of Charity, c/o Holy Family Parish in his memory.

BERGEN

•Raley, Kenneth Richard, age 73, died January 1, 2017. Predeceased by his father, George F. Raley; mother, Kathryn Blackman; brother, Daniel Raley; brother in law, Robert Garrison. Survived by his loving wife of 51 years, Margaret (Pringle) Raley; children, Keith Raley of Bergen, Lee Ann (Eric) Perfitt of Oakfield; grandchildren, Catrina (Dan) Hamlin of Hamlin, Brynne, Brett and McKenzie Perfitt; great grandchildren, Alayna, Caitlyn and Courtney Hamlin; stepmother, Nancy Raley; sisters, Janet Garrison, Patricia Raley (Lora) Slaymaker and Joanann Blackman; brother, George Raley. Ken was in the Navy during Vietnam stationed on the USS Hornet and USS Winston. A Funeral Service was held January 14 at Churchville United Methodist Church, Churchville. Donations can be made to Huntington’s Disease Society of America Upstate NY Chapter, PO Box 25237, Rochester, NY 14625 in his memory.

BROCKPORT

•Green, Norma Rose (Darvoe), died January 10, 2017. She is survived by her husband of 63 years Edward C. Green Jr.; children, Edward C Green III (Elexia), Christopher E. Green, Laura Lee (Michael) Miles; sister Fern Dunn; brother Raymond Darvoe; several nieces, nephews and grandchildren. She is predeceased by her parents, Ernest T. Darvoe and Laura (Emmelkamp) Darvoe; siblings Emma (Darvoe) McCallister, Theodore Darvoe, Delores (Darvoe) Miner, Lilas (Darvoe) Neville, Jenney Mae (Darvoe) Welpe and Charles Darvoe. A celebration of life was held January 12 at Salmon Creek Country Club. Donations can be made to an environmental organization or plant a tree in her memory. •Marenus, Don W., age 62, died suddenly January 3, 2017. Survived by his son Andrew Marenus of Brockport; daughter Jessica (Jim Rankine) Marenus of Rochester; brother David Marenus of Gates; beloved dog, “Gunner”; several nieces and nephews. Don served over 42 years in the Fire Service having been a member of the Gates Volunteer Fire Department, Captain with the Hamlin Volunteer Fire Department and as a Past Chief and still active member of the Brockport Fire Department. He had also served in the past as a Dispatcher for the Brockport Fire District. A Fireman’s Honor Service was held January 11 at the Christopher Mitchell Funeral Homes, Inc., Holley. Interment at the convenience of the family. Donations can be made to the National Fallen Firefighters Foundation, P.O. Drawer 498, Emmitsburg, MD 21727 in his memory.

CHILI

•Dadey, Makenna R., died January 10, 2017. Survived by her parents, Patrick and Christina; sister, Ryenne; grandparents, William (Ann) Dadey and Vincenzo (Phyllis “Angel”) Veneziano; aunts and uncles, Mike (Rachel) Dadey, Brian (Colleen) Kelly, Chris Dadey, Cory (Kimberly) Pulliam and Mike (Maria) Kopsa; cousins, Meghan, Dylan and Evan Kelly, Landon, Gavin and Grayson Kopsa, Camryn and Caitlyn Dadey; predeceased by uncle and aunt, Kevin (Pam) Dadey.

A Funeral Service was held January 14 at Spiritus Christi Church, Rochester. Interment Grove Place Cemetery. Donations can be made to the Ronald McDonald House in her memory. •Saile, Dorothy O. (Lorch), died January 9, 2017. She was predeceased by her parents, Anna and George Lorch; her husband, Glenn; her brothers, William, Darwin, Thomas and Robert. Survived by daughter, Deborah (Brian) Koster and son, Glenn “Butch” (Linda) Saile; loving grandchildren, Mark (Amy), Jeffrey, Kara, Meagan and Amy (Josh); great-grandchildren, Brady, Brynn and Jameson; sister, Georgianna Trolley; along with several nieces and nephews. Dottie was a devoted wife, mother, Nana and great Nana. Private Service and Interment. Contributions can be made to the Golisano Children’s Hospital, 150 Crittenden Blvd., Rochester, NY 14642 in her memory. •Stagg, Rose V., died January 8, 2017 at age 95. Predeceased by her husband, John, Sr.; Survived by her children, Mary Jane (John) O’Neill, John (Susie) of Colorado, Marc (Rhonda) of Oklahoma and Alan of Georgia; 10 grandchildren; 21 great-grandchildren; and two great-great-grandchildren; sister, Hattie Sysyn of New Jersey; several nieces and nephews. A Funeral Mass was held January 14 at St. Pius Tenth Church, Chili. Interment St. Pius Cemetery. Donations can be made to St. Pius Tenth Church (Bldg. Fund) in her memory. •Wiggins, Cheryl K. (Dunn), January 6, 2017 at age 52. Daughter of Nancy Doolittle Reynolds and the late Robert Wiggins. She is survived by her mother, Nancy Reynolds (Bernie); daughters, Kristen Dunn and Megan (Patrick) Roberts; her sons, Martin and Zachary Saulter; six grandchildren; her siblings, Lori (Scott) Oliver, Geoff, Bob and Greg (Jill) Wiggins and Scott Reynolds; many nieces and nephews; and Tom Dunn, father of her daughters. A Memorial Service was held January 14 at First Presbyterian Church of Chili. Donations can be made to GCASA, 430 East Main Street, Batavia, NY 14020 in her memory.

HAMLIN

•Frisbee, Daniel J., died January 5, 2017, at age 60. Survived by his loving wife, Peggy (Wilcox) Frisbee; his twin brothers, Donald (Jody) and Arthur (Pamela) Frisbee; his son, Geoff Krull; brothers-in-law, Scott and Ron Wilcox; father-in-law, Richard (Dawn) Wilcox and mother-in-law, Cheryl Bradley; several aunts and uncles including Roger and Marilyn Lowden; also many nieces, nephews, cousins and friends. Predeceased by his parents, Elmer and Beverly (Terry) Frisbee. Dan was a recent retiree of Greece Central School system. A Service was held January 7 at Thomas E. Burger Funeral Home Inc., Hilton. Contributions can be made to Hamlin Animal Shelter in his memory. •Reitter, Ellen L. (Lancer), died January 10, 2017. Ellen is survived by her husband, Jim Reitter; daughters, Kathleen (David) Peris, Elizabeth (John) Snyder; grandchildren, Carly Peris, Atticus Snyder, Evan Peris; siblings, Michael (Mary Lou) Lancer, Kathleen (Daniel) Cholish, Patrick (Marge) Lancer, Timothy (Mary Jo) Lancer; many nieces and nephews; aunts, uncles and cousins. A Funeral Mass was held January 14 at St. Lawrence Church. Internment Private. Donations can be made to GVRC, c/o Ernest Wiard, 15 Hal-bar Rd., Avon, NY 14414 or online at www.gvrc.org in her memory.

Hilton

•Polosky, George G., died December 27, 2016 after a long illness, at age 66. He is survived by his wife Patricia Kennedy Polosky, daughter Jennifer Reilich, son-inlaw Michael Reilich, granddaughter Kayla Lincoln and numerous nieces and nephews, grand nieces, nephews, cousins and friends. He was a combat Vet who served in the Vietnam War. He was retired from General Electric Co. and also worked for the Veteran Outreach Center. He had also served on the Board of the Rochester Safety Council. He

was a member of St. Leo’s Church, Hilton. His passion was golfing and his family. A Private Service was held December 28, 2016. Interment Arlington National Cemetery. Donations can be made to the Veterans Outreach Service in his memory. •Raimondi, Patricia A., died January 8, 2017. Survived by her husband, Russell Sr.; her children, Charmian Sercu, Cheryl (Scott) Thomas, Russell Jr. (Christina) Raimondi, and Michelle (Christopher) Fogarty; 11 grandchildren; three greatgrandchildren. A Funeral Mass was held January 12 at St. Leo the Great Church, Hilton. Interment, Parma Union Cemetery. Donations can be made to Wilmot Cancer Center in her memory.

KENDALL

•DeFrank, Gary E., age 77, died January 5, 2017. Predeceased by his son, Kevin. Survived by sons, Jeffrey (Denise P. Wood) of Brockport, Glenn (Kimberly) of Holley; granddaughters, Kasey and Erin; sister Madelyn Welsh; his brothers, Joseph (Beryl), Dale (Ellen), Roger (Kathy) DeFrancesco, Scott DeFrancesco and Todd; as well as several nieces, nephews and cousins. Calling hours will be held Tuesday, January 17 from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m.at the Christopher Mitchell Funeral Homes, Inc., Holley, followed by a Funeral Service at 1 p.m. Donations can be made to Wilmot Cancer Center, 601 Elmwood Avenue, Box 704, Rochester, NY 14642 in his memory.

SPENCERPORT

•Burke, Carol J. (Bagley), died January 3, 2017 at age 65 following a courageous struggle with cancer. Predeceased by her son, Brian Burke; her dog, Lucy and parents, James C. and Jean R. Bagley. Carol will be forever missed and cherished by her daughter, Kelli Morrow (James) and grandchildren, Teddy, Kate and Max of Boston, Massachusetts; sisters, Sue Bagley, Joanne Bagley, Ann Collins and brothers, Gary (Annette Mackin) Bagley, Alan (Sandy) Bagley and David (Joanne) Bagley; many nieces and nephews, grandnieces and nephews and many dear friends, including special friend Mack Therrien. Carol was a dedicated registered nurse and retired from Unity Hospital in 2012. A Memorial Mass will be held on Monday, January 16 at 11 a.m. at St. John the Evangelist Church, Spencerport. Interment at St. John’s Cemetery. Donations can be made to Aurora House, PO Box 21, Spencerport, NY 14559 or Lollypop Farm, 99 Victor Road, Victor, NY 14450 in her memory. •Mitchell, Marjorie “Louise” (Quamo), died December 22, 2016, surrounded by her loving family. She was predeceased by her husband, Robert B. Mitchell, parents, Flossie and Peter Earl Burke, sisters Kathryn (Glenn) Rinehard, Jennie (Wilbur) Drake, Lila (George) Gostling, brother, Bernard (Betty) Burke and nephew, Earl Rinehard. Survived by daughter, Pamela (James) Quamo from Spencerport, her two grandsons, Jason Quamo from Brockport, Jeff (Jaclyn) Quamo and their children Jordyn and Jadyn from Gilbert, Arizona; nieces, nephews and dear friends. A Memorial Service was held January 14 at Munnsville Congregational Church, Munnsville, New York. Her burial service was held at Stockbridge Cemetery on December 27, 2016. Donations can be made to a charity of one’s choice in her memory. •Quinn, Martha E. (Maxwell), died January 4, 2017 at age 87. Predeceased by her husband, Ralph; infant daughter, Elizabeth. Survived by her children, Mary Quinn, Martin (Grace) Quinn, Patrick (Mindy Mangan) Quinn and Kerry (Andrew) Bennage; grandchildren, Sara and Megan Quinn, Elizabeth and Emily Bennage and Molly Richardson; sister, Mary Ann Quigley; sisters in law, Ellie Weigand and Shirley Quinn; many nieces, nephews and cousins. A Funeral Mass was held January 9 at Sacred Heart Church. Interment Holy Sepulchre Cemetery. Donations can be made to Monroe Community Hospital Auxiliary, 435 East Henrietta Road, Rochester NY 14620 in her memory.

•Srokosz, Joan J., died January 10, 2017 at age 83. Predeceased by her husband Stanley, sons John and Thomas. She is survived by her daughter Christine Srokosz-Mills and son in law Steven Mills; grandsons Jacob and Joshua; sister Jean Parkhurst, many nieces and nephews, and great nieces and nephews. Her Funeral Mass was held January 13 at St. Stanislaus Kostka Church, Rochester. Interment Holy Sepulchre Cemetery. Contributions can be made to Shriners Hospitals for Children at Office of Development, International Shrine Headquarters, 2900 Rocky Point Drive, Tampa, Florida 33607-1460 in her memory. •Statt, Raymond W., died January 6, 2017 at age 94. Predeceased by his wife, Margaret Statt; son, Thomas Statt. He is survived by his children, Sheila Hill, Patricia Statt (Jerry Scheid), Nancy Bryant, Daniel (Teresa) Statt, Michael (Christine) Statt; daughter-in-law, Mary Catherine Statt; seven grandchildren; three great grandchildren; brothers and sisters, John Statt, Jean (Dave) Richardson, Jean Tryon, Joseph (Bobbie) Statt; many nieces and nephews. He was a retired highway superintendent for the Town of Ogden. A Funeral Mass was held January 12 at St. Theodore’s Church, Gates. Interment, Holy Ghost Cemetery. Donations can be made to Alzheimer’s Association, 435 East Henrietta Road, Rochester, NY 14620 in his memory.

Marion (Chase) Everett-Metott Holley: Marion who was 86 passed away on January 6th. Marion leaves behind her family: Dawn Everett Michelson (Mick), Jonathan Everett (Pam), Belinda Everett and Jackie DeYoung (Jim). She also leaves her sisters Rosie Wright, Fern (Ward) Trubie, Suzanne Flint, and a brother Arthur Chase. Marion also leaves behind many grandchildren and greatgrandchildren. A memorial service will be held on Saturday, January 21st @ 1 PM at Faith United Methodist Church, 12223 Oswego St, Wolcott, NY. A luncheon will be graciously provided by the Faith United Methodist Church women following service. If you wish to send a donation in lieu of flowers, you may send it to the Alzheimer’s Association,435 E Henrietta Rd, Rochester NY 14620

Stewart, Margaret Lillian (née McKeever) Ogden: Tuesday, the 10th of January 2017, after a long courageous battle with esophageal cancer. She was born on the 4th of November 1946 in Marseilles, France. She was married to James in Amsterdam, NY in 1967. She was predeceased by her parents Charles Edward McKeever and Jeanne Louise Elizabeth Commune. She is survived by her husband James of 49 years; her daughter, Lisa (Peter) P. Lilley Jr. of Penfield and their children Peter and Sophie; her son, Robert (Tara), of Malvern, PA and their children Keegan and Gavin; and her brother Richard (Karen) McKeever of Salt Springs, Florida. To light a candle of remembrance, please visit www.walkerbrothersfh. com. The Thanksgiving of Life and Ministry will be held at The Church of the Epiphany, 3285 Buffalo Road on Saturday the 14th of January at 10 a.m. Memorial contributions may be sent to Wilmot Cancer Center, 601 Elmwood Avenue, Rochester, NY 14642, Church of The Epiphany, 3285 Buffalo Road, Rochester, NY 14624, Trinity Episcopal Church, 3450 West Ridge Road, Rochester, NY 14626.


18 Suburban News - North Edition - January 15, 2017

Legal NoticeS Legal Notice Hilton Central School District NOTICE PURSUANT TO LOCAL FINANCE LAW SECTION 81.00 The bond resolution published herewith was adopted on January 10, 2017 and the validity of the obligations authorized by such bond resolution may be hereafter contested only if such obligations were authorized for an object or purpose for which the Hilton Central School District is not authorized to expend money or if the provisions of law which should have been complied with as of the date of publication of this notice were not substantially complied with, and an action, suit or proceeding contesting such validity is commenced within twenty (20) days after the date of publication of this notice, or such obligations were authorized in violation of the provisions of the Constitution. Julie M. Norris District Clerk Hilton Central School District, New York BOND RESOLUTION DATED JANUARY 10, 2017 OF THE BOARD OF EDUCATION OF THE HILTON CENTRAL SCHOOL DISTRICT AUTHORIZING GENERAL OBLIGATION BONDS TO FINANCE CERTAIN CAPITAL IMPROVEMENTS CONSISTING OF CONSTRUCTION AND RECONSTRUCTION OF SCHOOL BUILDINGS AND FACILITIES, AUTHORIZING THE ISSUANCE OF BOND ANTICIPATION NOTES IN CONTEMPLATION THEREOF, THE LEVY OF TAXES IN ANNUAL INSTALLMENTS IN PAYMENT THEREOF, THE EXPENDITURE OF SUCH SUMS FOR SUCH PURPOSE, AND DETERMINING OTHER MATTERS IN CONNECTION THEREWITH. WHEREAS, the qualified voters of the Hilton Central School District, New York, at a special meeting of such voters duly held on December 15, 2016, duly approved a proposition authorizing the levy of taxes to be collected in installments, in the manner provided by the Education Law, for the class of objects or purposes hereinafter described; and WHEREAS, the Board of Education, acting as lead agency under the State Environmental Quality Review Act and the applicable regulations promulgated thereunder (“SEQRA”), has completed its environmental review and, on October 25, 2016, has duly issued a negative declaration and has determined that the implementation of the type I action as proposed will not result in any significant adverse environmental impacts; now therefore BE IT RESOLVED BY THIS BOARD OF EDUCATION AS FOLLOWS: Section 1. The Hilton Central School District shall undertake certain capital improvements to the School District’s existing school buildings and facilities, as more particularly described in Section 3 hereof, and as generally outlined to and considered by the voters of the School District at a special voter meeting on December 15, 2016. Section 2. The Hilton Central School District is hereby authorized to issue its General Obligation Serial Bonds in the aggregate principal amount of not to exceed $30,750,000, pursuant to the Local Finance Law of New York, in order to finance the class of objects or purposes described herein, and such amount is hereby appropriated therefor. Section 3. The class of objects or purposes to be financed pursuant to this resolution (hereinafter referred to as “purpose”) is

certain capital improvements consisting of construction and reconstruction of existing school buildings and facilities within the School District (each such building being a class “A” (fireproof and certain fire resistant) building as defined in Subdivision 11 of Paragraph a of Section 11.00 of said Local Finance Law), site and athletic field improvements, and the acquisition of certain original furnishings, equipment, and apparatus and other incidental improvements required in connection therewith for such construction and school use. Section 4. It is hereby determined and declared that (a) the aggregate maximum cost of said purpose, as estimated by the Board of Education, is $32,250,000; and (b) the Hilton Central School District’s plan to finance the cost of said purpose is (i) to provide $1,500,000 from the existing capital reserve fund for such costs; and (ii) to provide up to $30,750,000 from funds raised by the issuance of said Bonds and the Bond Anticipation Notes hereinafter referred to; and (c) no money has heretofore been authorized to be applied to the payment of the cost of said purpose. Section 5. It is hereby determined that the purpose is one of the class of objects or purposes described in Subdivision 97 of Paragraph a of Section 11.00 of the Local Finance Law, and that the period of probable usefulness of said purpose is thirty (30) years. Section 6. The Hilton Central School District is hereby authorized to issue its Bond Anticipation Notes in the aggregate principal amount of not to exceed $30,750,000, and is hereby authorized to issue renewals thereof, pursuant to the Local Finance Law of New York in order to finance the purpose in anticipation of the issuance of the above described Bonds. Section 7. It is hereby determined and declared that (a) there are presently no outstanding Bond Anticipation Notes issued in anticipation of the sale of said Bonds, (b) the Bond Anticipation Notes authorized hereby shall mature within one year of the date of issuance thereof or such longer term as may be desired in accordance with the provisions of the Local Finance Law, (c) the Bond Anticipation Notes authorized hereby are not issued in anticipation for Bonds for an assessable improvement, and (d) current funds will be provided prior to the issuance of the Bonds or Bond Anticipation Notes herein authorized, to the extent, if any, required by Section 107.00 of the Local Finance Law. Section 8. It is hereby determined and declared that the Hilton Central School District reasonably expects to reimburse the general fund, or such other fund as may be utilized, not to exceed the maximum amount authorized herein, from the proceeds of the obligations authorized hereby for expenditures, if any, from such fund that may be made for the purpose prior to the date of issuance of such obligations. This is a declaration of official intent under Treasury Regulation §1.150-2. Section 9. The faith and credit of the Hilton Central School District, New York, are hereby irrevocably pledged for the payment of the principal of and interest on such Bonds and Bond Anticipation Notes as the same respectively become due and payable. An annual appropriation shall be made in each year sufficient to pay the principal of and interest on such obligations becoming due and payable in such year. There shall annually be levied on all taxable real property of said School District, a tax sufficient to pay the principal of and interest on such obligations as the same become due and payable. Section 10. The power to further authorize the sale and issuance of said Bonds and Bond Anticipation Notes and to prescribe the terms, form and contents of said Bonds and Bond Anticipation Notes, subject to the provisions of this resolution and the Local Finance Law of New York, including without limitation, the au-

thority to determine whether to accept bids electronically to the extent allowed by Section 58.00 of the Local Finance Law, the consolidation with other issues, the determination to issue Bonds with substantially level or declining annual debt service, all contracts for, and determinations with respect to credit or liquidity enhancements, if any, and to sell, issue and deliver said Bonds and Bond Anticipation Notes, subject to the provisions of this resolution and Local Finance Law, is hereby delegated to the President of the Board of Education or to the Vice President of the Board in the event of the absence or unavailability of the President. The President of the Board of Education, Vice President and the District Clerk are hereby authorized to sign by manual or facsimile signature any Bonds and Bond Anticipation Notes issued pursuant to this resolution, and are hereby authorized to affix to such Bonds and Bond Anticipation Notes the corporate seal of the School District and to attest the same. The President of the Board of Education is additionally authorized (but not required) to execute and deliver a financing agreement with the Dormitory Authority of the State of New York and any other agreements and documents necessary to accomplish a financing, all as may be determined in the discretion of the President of the Board of Education. Section 11. This resolution, or a summary hereof, shall be published in full by the District Clerk of the School District together with a notice in substantially the form prescribed by Section 81.00 of said Local Finance Law, and such publication shall be in each official newspaper of the School District. The validity of said Bonds and Bond Anticipation Notes issued in anticipation of the sale of said Bonds may be contested only if such obligations are authorized for an object or purpose for which said School District is not authorized to expend money, or the provisions of law which should be complied with, at the date of publication of this resolution are not substantially complied with, and an action, suit or proceeding contesting such validity, is commenced within twenty (20) days after the date of such publication; or if said obligations are authorized in violation of the provisions of the Constitution. Section 12. This resolution shall take effect immediately upon its adoption.

Legal Notice Hilton-Parma Fire District Notice of Vacancy The Hilton-Parma Fire District Board of Commissioners is accepting letters of interest from individuals who are interested in serving as a Fire District Commissioner. The Hilton-Parma Fire District Board of Commissioners will appoint a suitable person to fill the vacancy and to serve on the board until a successor is elected and takes office. •The Fire District Commission typically meets on the first Wednesday of each month. •Commissioners are also appointed to serve on various subcommittees. •Must be a Hilton-Parma Fire District resident. Individuals who want to be considered for an appointment are asked to submit a letter of interest to the Fire District Commission by mail to the Hilton-Parma Fire District Board of Commissioners, Attn: M McHenry, 120 Old Hojack Lane, Hilton, NY 14468. All letters of interest must be received by 5:00 p.m. on Wednesday, February 1, 2017.

AREA WORSHIP SERVICES BROCKPORT FIRST BAPTIST

Serve. Pray. Worship. A Welcoming and Affirming American Baptist Congregation. 124 Main Street, (585) 637-9770. Sunday: 9:45am - Praise Music; 10:00am - Worship; 10:30am - Children’s Study; 11:15am - Adult Study. Agape Family Service 3rd Sunday. Free Community Meal 3rd Sunday.

FIRST CONGREGATIONAL UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST

65 Church Street, Spencerport, NY 14559, (585) 352-3448. Sunday worship 10:15 am, family-friendly, children attend church until dismissal to their Sunday School classes - nursery through high school ages. Coffee hour after worship at 11:15 and special events throughout the year. Opportunities for service: choir, instrumental presentations, Church Council, Women’s Guild and youth events. Service projects such as knitting group, Retired Group, soup kitchen, food shelf and more are available. Historically known locally as “The White Church” the steeple and bell grace the Spencerport skyline and the chimes from the steeple play throughout the village especially during the holiday seasons. We have been in Spencerport since 1851.

HILTON BAPTIST CHURCH

“A Congregation of the American Baptist Churches.” 50 Lake Avenue, Hilton, NY 14468, (585) 392-7990. Pastor Dan Brown. Website: www.hiltonbaptist.org. E-mail: hbchurch@frontiernet.net. Facebook: Hilton Baptist Church. Worship Service: 10am. Fellowship: 11am. Children’s Sunday School: 11am to 12 Noon. Adult Bible Study: Sunday 9 to 9:45am, Thursday 9am. Women’s Bible Study & Men’s Group: Every other Saturday (Call for dates & times). Child Care available during the Worship Service. Handicap Accessible.

HILTON UNITED METHODIST CHURCH

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: www.humcny.org, E-mail: humc98@rochester.rr.com. 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.

To Have Your Services Listed Call 352-3411

LAKEVIEW COMMUNITY CHURCH

Reformed Church in America. Our Life, Ministry, and Mission: To Have Hearts Centered on Christ And Hearts Open to Our Neighbors. 30 Long Pond Road, Rochester, NY 14612 (near Edgemere Drive in Greece), (585) 227-4910, www.lakeviewcommunitychurch. net. Rev. Steven Rodriguez, Pastor. SUNDAY SERVICES: Sunday School at 9am (during June, July & Aug., No Sunday School Classes); Praise & Worship at 10am. OTHER ACTIVITIES: Monday: Boy Scout Troop #18 (7pm); Tuesday: Community Cards (1-3pm); Wednesday: Women’s Prayer & Share Group (10am), Bible Study (7pm), Band Rehearsal (6pm), Choir Rehearsal (7pm). Visit our website or call for additional info. Handicapped accessible.

LIFEQUEST COMMUNITY CHURCH

59 Henry Street, Hilton, Hilton Community Center, www.lifequest. cc, email: info@lifequest.cc, facebook: LifeQuestCC, twitter: @lifequestcc. Rob Dickerson, Lead Pastor; Jamey Hinman, Associate Pastor. Worship: Sunday 10am. Mid-Week Programs: Tuesday 7pm @ Crosspoint Free Methodist - Royal Rangers - Boys Scouting Program; Sacred Girls - Girls Scouting Program. “Journeying together as we discover God’s love and purpose for our lives.” faith.family. friends.fun.freedom

PARMA CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP CHURCH

39 Hovey Street, Hilton, (585) 615-6383, www.PCFMinistries.com, Facebook: Parma Christian Fellowship Church. Rev. Dr. Myke Merrill. Worship Services: Saturday 5:00PM, Sunday 10AM. Family Midweek: Tuesday 6:30PM - Kids Club and TurningPoint Teens. Nursery School: Parma Kids Preschool and Child Care Center, 167 Lake Avenue, Hilton. School Phone: (585) 392-5792.

SPENCERPORT WESLEYAN CHURCH

“Sharing the love of Christ.” 2653 Nichols St. (Rte. 31), Spencerport, (585) 352-3398, www.spencerportwesleyan.org. Sunday Schedule: 9:00am Sunday School (for all ages); 10:15am Worship. Mid-Week: 7:00pm Inductive Bible Study. Pastor Ryan Strange, Senior Pastor. Pastor Phalkun Nov, Cambodian & Nepali Ministries.

ST. GEORGE’S EPISCOPAL CHURCH

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

ST. LEO’S CATHOLIC CHURCH

167 Lake Avenue, Hilton, (585) 392-2710, www.stleochurch.org. Father Joseph Catanise. Worship: Saturday 4pm; Sunday 9:30am; Sunday 6pm LifeTeen Mass. Note: Sunday, February 5 ONLY, Big Game Sunday, LifeTeen Mass will begin at 4pm. Wood carvings made in the Holy Land will be available for sale the weekend of Febraury 4 and 5. Handicap accessible.

ST. MARY’S CHURCH

ST. MARK’S CHURCH

13 South Main Street, Holley 16789 Kenmore Road, Kendall Parish Center - Holley 638-6718, www.stmarystmark.org. Father Mark Noonan. Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday - 8:00AM St. Mary’s; Thursday - 5:30PM St. Mary’s; Friday - 11:30AM St. Mark’s; Saturday Vigil - 5:00PM St. Mary’s; Sunday - 8:30AM St. Mark’s, 10:30AM St. Mary’s.

ST. PAUL LUTHERAN CHURCH & SCHOOL

158 East Avenue, Hilton, NY 14468, (585) 392-4000, www.stpaulhilton.org. Pastors: Rev. William L. Kay - wlkay49@gmail.com, office 585-392-4000 x209, cell 716-474-5321; Rev. Mark Ball pastorball@stpaulhilton.com, office 585-392-4000 x201, cell 585773-8794. Worship Services: Saturday at 5pm; Sunday at 8:30am and 11am. Bible Studies: Kids4Christ - Sunday at 9:45am; Adult Classes - Sunday at 9:45am; Ladies Bible Study - Thursday at 10:30am; Men’s Bible Study - Thursday at 10:30am. School: Meeting your child’s learning needs from age 2 through 8th grade. Call for a tour!

TRINITY LUTHERAN CHURCH

191 Nichols Street (Rte. 31), Spencerport, NY 14559. Phone: 352-3143. Rev. Matthew W. Canaday, Pastor. Visit our Website at www.tlcspencerport.com. E-mail: trinityspencerport191@juno. com. Trinity’s Worship Schedule – Sundays at 8:15am & 10:30am. Adult Bible Study & Sunday Schedule at 9:30am. “The Mission of Trinity is to joyfully share the Gospel through Christ-centered worship, teaching and reaching out to the community by acts of caring.” See you in church!


Suburban News North and South Editions - January 15, 2017 19

AUCTION

WWII Vet receives honorary diploma from Churchville-Chili

AT BonTrAger’s AucTion cenTer 4 miles west of Batavia, 1/2 mile south of Rt. 33

8975 Wortendyke rd., Batavia

WeDnesDAy, jAnuAry 18

EphEmEra, Book, postEr, Etc. auction

continued from page 1

Auction will start @ 4:30 PM

Queen-size bedroom set; maple bedroom set; Depression era furniture; living room furniture; Oriental table set & china; vintage lamps; retro sofa lamps; Longaberger baskets; Pyrex; vintage tins; NOS Fomoco parts; 100’s of boxes of collectibles; Flow Blue china; gun & sporting goods advertising; 20 lots of coins. See our website @ www.bontragerauction.com for photos & details.

MONday, jaNuary 23, 2017

Following the war, “he just came back and went back to work on the farm,” his daughter Anne said. A GI loan helped Gay purchase his own farm in Churchville, which he farmed for 40 years. Gay said his wartime experience, “made me a man.” Members of the Harvey C. Noone American Legion Post #954 in Churchville attended the January 10 ceremonies. Post Commander Gilbert Budd said many WWII vets left family, careers and cut their educations short to serve their country. “It makes us very proud,” he said of the honorary degree bestowed upon Gay. “Our freedoms are not free, they have a cost,” he said.

Preview 4:00 PM • Auction 5:00 PM 400 West commercial st., East rochester, nY 14445

Preview after 3:00 PM. Refreshments are available.

Terms 10% Buyers Premium for cash & good NYS check, 13% Buyers Premium for debit & credit cards

Since 1935

Call aaron at 585-261-8506

8975 Wortendyke Rd., Batavia, NY 14020 Auction Center Office • (585)343-4529

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TERMS: Cash, Approved check w/ID, MC/VISA, 13% B/P.

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WinTER SAlE!

When It's Time to Move WWII Veteran Arthur Gay Jr. holds his newly received honorary diploma from the Churchville-Chili Central School District. K. Gabalski photo.

Your News Ideas editor@westsidenewsny.com

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20 Suburban News North and South Editions - January 15, 2017

Suburban News North Edition - January 15, 2017  

Local news and advertising for Hilton-Parma, New York.

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