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Farming families working together by Barbara Burke Hendel Farms in Holley opened in 1953 as a commercial grain farm. The business was built on the goal of providing quality products and superior customer service. Hendel Farms raises only non-GMO varieties of grains for their animal feed. They say it is their duty as a family-run operation to produce both the cleanest and highest quality products for their feeds. Founded by Art Hendel, son Andy Hendel has been running the farm since his father’s passing in 2009. Throughout the years Hendel Farms has been sourcing some of their non-GMO corn, sunflower seeds and other grains from another area family farm, Partyka Farms in Kendall. Partyka Farms is owned by Jeff and Lora Partyka, both of whom come from five generations of Western New York farmers. Their sons, Scott and Steve, are the sixth generation farmers, and both actively work on the farm. Partyka Farms is 900 acres of farmland. On their land, the Partyka family raises highquality fresh fruits, vegetables, and noshell pumpkin seeds. They sell nursery stock and all gardening supplies. They have a Farm Store and Gift Shop that offers baked goods, jams and jellies, honey, and a variety of gifts. They also have a grill serving hamburgers, hot
dogs, salads, sandwiches, wraps and ice cream and more, with a free picnic area and playground. It is a destination place for visitors to enjoy country scenery and the family farm experience. Partyka Farms also owns The Farmer’s Table in Hamlin. A small farm to table restaurant, The Farmer’s Table is where “Everything is homemade fresh in our kitchen from locally sourced products.” It is also a place where local farmers, neighbors, friends, and visitors occupy the counter stools and tables, drinking coffee, enjoying fresh food, and discussing what’s on their minds. The restaurant fare includes homemade Black Angus corned beef hash and eggs, chicken and waffles, salads made with fresh greens and roasted vegetables, sandwiches prepared with house-made chicken and tuna salad, steak and pulled pork sandwiches, homemade soups, daily specials, and much more. Partyka Farms has been Hendel Farms’ source for corn, seeds, and grain for years. Scott and Steve Partyka have been helping Andy Hendel farm his land since he has been running the farm after his dad’s passing. Hendel Farms has developed a loyal retail store customer base who relied on them for their animal feed. In July 2019, Andy Hendel announced, “To all our loyal Hendel Farms customers, after 40 years in the retail feed and
Hendel Farms feed and grain products are now being sold at Partyka Farms in Kendall.
Two farming families are working together to provide quality products to their customers. Shown (l-r) front row Lora and Jeff Partyka, back row Steve Partyka, Andy Hendel, and Scott Partyka. grain business I have decided that it is time to pursue other opportunities.” Hendel sincerely thanked everyone for their loyalty and support. Although the retail store closed on July 13, Hendel Farms will continue their thriving wholesale feed business. “Andy loved his retail store customers, and his customers love his products and him. The retail was just too much for him, his wholesale business was growing and was taking his time,” Lora Partyka said. Within days of closing, Lora asked Andy if he wanted to continue his retail sales business, and if he did that, Partyka Farms would handle it at their farm store. “He said he would love to do it. We have a long-standing working relationship, and it worked out in favor of everyone including the Hendel Farms customers and their animals that enjoy the specially blended feed mixes,” Lora Partyka said. Hendel Farms offers a bird food blend that Andy created, and the birds love. “I don’t know what it is, but Andy’s customers have been coming in for the bird food raving about how their birds love it. I am so happy that Hendel’s customers can come here to purchase their products,”
Lora Partyka said. “We moved my entire store to the Partyka Farm store. We have a great working relationship and have had one for many years. I am so glad my customers can go there now. There is a direct line of communication between Lora and I to talk about any of my customers’ wants and needs,” Andy Hendel said. The “Hendel Farms Feed & Grain Products Sold Here” sign now proudly occupies a space in the front of the Partyka Farm Store. When you enter the store, to the right is a display area featuring all of the Hendel Farms feed products for dogs, cats, goats, rabbits, pigs, chickens, horses, birds and more. They also carry the Hendel alternative energy sources that were available at Hendel’s retail store. Energy products include stove corn, wood pellets, and stove coal. Partyka Farms will now be open all year round to accommodate the feed and energy customers. Partyka Farms is located at 1420 County Line Road (Rt. 272), Kendall. For information, call 659-9131 or visit Partykafarms.com. Photos by Karen Fien
2 Hamlin-Clarkson Herald and Suburban News West Edition - September 15, 2019
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Hilton educator named 2019 NY Outstanding Biology Teacher The National Association of Biology Teachers (NABT) has named Michael Szczepanik, Hilton High School biology teacher, as the 2019 Outstanding Biology Teacher for New York. The award is given to a candidate who demonstrates innovative teaching methods and exemplary relationships with students, faculty and parents; continually reflects and improves his/her performance; and demonstrates leadership and collegiality inside and outside of school through professional associations. “A resounding focus of Mike’s recommendations was that he has provided an environment where students are at the center of their learning,” said Kathy Hoppe, Outstanding Biology Teacher Award director for NABT. “His classroom is like a team and it takes every member to make it successful.” Szczepanik has been teaching in the Hilton School District since 1996. He currently teaches Advanced Placement Biology and Living Environment. He has also taught International Baccalaureate (IB) Biology, Regents Chemistry, Environmental Science and Human Biology. “Mr. Szczepanik is organized and driven in ensuring our school is making adequate progress toward our two overarching goals – improving our response to intervention practices and digital citizenship preparedness,” said Hilton High School Principal Dr. Jeffrey Green,
who was one of several people nominating Szczepanik for the award. Outside of the classroom, Szczepanik participates in the Teacher Technology Leader Program where he shares technology integration strategies with staff, and the district’s Instructional Video Coaching program to fine tune his teaching practice. He is a New York State Master Teacher Program Emeritus and has presented to several groups on topics such as “Growth versus Fixed Mindset.” “Mike can be counted on to share information on the newest research in biology and be able to find ways to apply it to classroom instruction,” said Dawn George, Hilton High School science teacher who also nominated Szczepanik for the award. Szczepanik and his wife, Kelly, live in North Greece with their twin six-year old boys, who are in first grade at Quest Elementary School in Hilton. Every year, NABT recognizes an outstanding biology teacher for grades 7 through 12 in each of the 50 states. OBTA recipients are special guests of Carolina Biology Supply Company at the Honors Luncheon held at the NABT Professional Development Conference in Chicago on November 16. Award recipients receive a one-year membership to NABT and resources from sponsors to bring back to their classroom. Provided information and photo
Lake outflows to be temporarily reduced October 12 and 13; shoreline property owners asked to document 2019 experience The International Lake Ontario – St. Lawrence River Board (ILOSLRB) will temporarily reduce Lake Ontario outflows and increase water levels on Lake St. Lawrence by approximately 25.6 inches to allow marinas and shoreline property owners with docks a one-time opportunity to access their boats to haul-out for the season. There are approximately 700 marina and boat club slips around Lake St. Lawrence and hundreds of private docks that are impacted. Without raising water levels here, many boats would be left on the bed of Lake St. Lawrence and vulnerable to significant damage from winter conditions. A 35,300 cubic feet per second outflow reduction is scheduled for all day on October 12 and 13 for a 48-hour
period. This is equivalent to 0.4 in of water that would otherwise be released from Lake Ontario during this time, and this additional amount will be removed over the fall months as conditions allow to ensure the net impact on Lake Ontario water levels will be zero. The board also feels that is critically important that memories of these high water impacts are documented and summarized so that as time goes, they will not be forgotten. To support such a summary, the IJC’s Great Lakes – St. Lawrence River Adaptive Management (GLAM) Committee, a subcommittee supporting the ILOSLRB, is seeking first-hand observations and experiences from all who would volunteer to tell their story related to high water impacts in 2019. A questionnaire has been developed that allows im-
pacted shoreline property owners to report directly on their experiences in 2019. The questionnaire includes opportunities to describe the types and extent of their high water impacts, as well as upload photos to illustrate those impacts. Responses will be summarized by the GLAM Committee as part of its reporting to the ILOSLRB and the IJC and will also be used to improve models that are used to assess potential impacts under a range of water level conditions. Further information, including a link to the questionnaire itself, is available on the GLAM Committee website https://ijc. org/en/glam/watershed/questionnaire/high-water-levels2019. Property owners are encouraged to complete the questionnaire as soon as the extent of their high water impacts are available. Provided information
Local emergency responder attends Homeland Security Training Emergency Responder Stephen J. Zajac, from Parma, recently completed training offered by the Center for Domestic Preparedness (CDP), in Anniston, Alabama. The CDP is operated by the United States Department of Homeland Security’s Federal Emergency Management Agency and is the only federally-chartered Weapons of Mass Destruction (WMD) training facility in the nation. Zajac has over thirty years of first responder experience that includes emergency medical service, fire service and law enforcement/security service. He currently works for the Rochester Institute of Technology’s Public Safety Department and is a member of the department’s
Special Emergency Response Team. Zajac was engaged in an intensive week-long training comprised of lecture, practical and simulated disaster training. “The instructors at the CDP were top notch, in that they had decades of field experience along with excellent teaching skills,” said Zajac. The training received will help Zajac serve the local community should a situation arise whereby a rapid deployment of medication and/or vaccines would need to be distributed to the entire community within 48 hours. The CDP develops and delivers advanced training for emergency response providers, emergency managers, and other government officials from state, local,
and tribal governments. The CDP offers more than 40 training courses focusing on incident management, mass casualty response, and emergency response to a catastrophic natural disaster or terrorist act. Training at the CDP campus is federally funded at no cost to state, local, and tribal emergency response professionals or their agency. Responders participating in CDP training gain critical skills and confidence to respond effectively to local incidents or potential WMD events. Information about CDP training programs can be found at https://cdp.dhs.gov. Provided information
Free Swim Trial SepT. 9-20 USA Swimming Competitive Team Season runs from Sept.-April Open to all swimmers ages 5-18 Visit website for more information
Genesee County 4-H members competed in the 4-H Hippology Contest at the New York State Fair on Sunday, August 25. Hippology is contest that tests the participant’s equine knowledge through a variety of stations and written questions. The Genesee County 4-H Team placed fifth in the contest. In individual results, Eva Rhoads (left) placed 11th and Alexandria Tarbell (right) placed 15th. For information on the Genesee County 4-H Program, contact the 4-H Office at firstname.lastname@example.org or 343-3040 ext. 131. Provided photo.
4 Hamlin-Clarkson Herald and Suburban News West Edition - September 15, 2019
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•Free child seat inspections are available to parents and caregivers at the following times: September 21, 9 a.m. to noon, Gates Volunteer Ambulance, 1600 Buffalo Road, Rochester, 247-5519; September 21, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., Dollar Tree parking lot, 330 West Avenue, Albion, 589-5527. Those unable to attend one of the listed events can call to make an appointment for a free child car seat check-up. •Homecoming Weekend celebration at Genesee Community College will be held Friday, September 20 through Sunday, September 22. The Cougar Crawl begins at Ken’s Charcoal Pits on Friday at 5 p.m. Cost is $20 per person (registration required). Full day of activities beginning at 10 a.m. on Saturday at the Richard C. Call Arena on GCC’s Batavia Campus. Craft and vendor fair, children’s activities, car cruise, chicken BBQ, sports events and a bonfire. Admission is free. SUNY GCC Walk/Run 5K for the Future begins on Sunday at 9 a.m. on the Batavia Campus. Register for $35 per participant. Visit https://www.genesee.edu/home/offices/alumni/alumni-events/fall-fest/ for complete list of activities and to register. •Antique Fire Truck Show at the NY Museum of Transportation, 6393 East River Road, West Henrietta, on Sunday, September 15, 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. The fire truck show is free with museum admission of $8 adults, $7 seniors 65+, $6 youths age 3-12. For information, visit www.nymtmuseum. org or call 533-1113. •Loaf and Ladle will serve on Sunday, September 22 from 1 to 2:30 p.m. Free soup and bread lunch with beverage and dessert to anyone in the community in need of a meal. First Presbyterian Church, 35 State Street, Brockport. •Comedian Samuel J. Comroe, finalist on America’s Got Talent, will perform at the Stuart Steiner Theatre at Genesee Community College on Saturday, September 28, 7:30 p.m. His comedy, which is for mature audiences only, is based on the trials and tribulations of living with Tourette Syndrome. Seating is limited. Tickets are $8 for adults, $5 for seniors (55+), students (16+) and GCC faculty/staff. GCC students with ID are $3, and GCC alumni with ID will receive a $2 discount on an adult ticket. To reserve seats, email email@example.com or call 345-6814.
•Pork for Patriots, a fundraiser to benefit the Rochester American Warrior Hockey League and Blue Star Mothers NY8 local Rochester chapter, will be held Saturday, September 28 at McCracken Farms, 701 White Road, Sweden. General admission begins at 4 p.m.; a VIP Wine/Brew Walk, hosted by A Gust of Sun Winery begins at 3 p.m. General admission tickets are $25 per person pre-sale or $40 VIP via https://porkforpatriots.com/ or at Wegmans. Tickets also available at the door for an increased fee. •Ferris Goodridge Post 330, 691 Trimmer Road, Spencerport will host a Pasta Dinner and Music Night on Saturday, September 21. Dinner served, 5 to 6:30 p.m. $7 per person. Music from 6:30 to 9:30 p.m. $5 per person. Music by Shotgun Pauly. •Mary Jane Holmes #440, Order of Eastern Star hosts a Lasagna Dinner on Saturday, September 21 from 4:30 to 7 p.m. or until gone at Brockport Exempts, 248 West Avenue, Brockport. Tickets at door or advance. Call Shirley, 6379782. $9 Adults, $8 seniors (60+), $5 age 10 and under. Take out available. Includes: homemade lasagna, bread, salad, applesauce, dessert and beverage. Also Bake Sale. •Vets Night at Batavia Downs on Wednesday, September 25, check in 4 p.m., first race 5 p.m. buffet served until 8 p.m. Cost $20. To reserve space call 343-3750 ext. 6468. •New Testament Christian Church is looking for crafters to participate in its show on November 2 from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. $15 for a space. Proceeds go to the Camp Shiloh program. Contact Lynda at firstname.lastname@example.org for a registration form or more information.
•Brockport: Village Hall, 127 Main Street, Brockport is open Monday - Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. except holidays. Website: www.brockportny.org. Phone 637-5300. Village Board meets the first and third Monday of each month (September 16) 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 6 p.m. only upon application. Zoning Board of Appeals meets the first Thursday of the month at 6 p.m. only upon application. Other Boards, Committees, Task Forces have varying meeting schedules. •Clarendon: Town Board meets on the third Tuesday of each month at 7 p.m. at the Town Hall, 16385 Church Street, Clarendon. Planning Board meets every second and fourth Tuesday of the month at 7 p.m. at the Town Hall. Zoning Board of Appeals meets upon necessity, on the first Tuesday of the month at 7 p.m. •Clarkson: Town Board meets each second and fourth Tuesday at 6 p.m. at the Clarkson Town Hall, 3710 Lake Road, Clarkson. Planning Board meets the first and third Tuesday of each month at 7 p.m. Zoning Board of Appeals meets the first and third Wednesday of each month at 7 p.m. Conservation Board meets the second Wednesday of every month as needed. Architectural Review Board meets on the first Tuesday of the month as needed. All meetings are held in the Town Hall, 3710 Lake Road, Clarkson. The Library Board meets on the third Wednesday of every month at 7 p.m. at the Seymour Library, 161 East Avenue. Historical Society meets on the first Wednesday of the month at 7 p.m. at the Clarkson Academy, 8343 Ridge Road. The Town Clerk’s Tuesday office hours have been extended to 6 p.m. •Hamlin: Zoning Board of Appeals meets the third Monday of each month (September 16) at 7:30 p.m. at the Hamlin Town Hall, 1658 Lake Road, Hamlin. For information, call 964-7222.
•Kendall: Town Board meets on the third Tuesday of each month at 7 p.m. for regular meetings. The conference sessions (workshop) meets the first Tuesday of the month at 7 p.m. Meetings are held at the Kendall Town Hall, 1873 Kendall Road, Kendall. The Town Board has also scheduled additional work sessions to occur on Saturdays prior to the third Tuesday of each month from 9 to 11:30 a.m. at the Kendall Town Hall, 1873 Kendall Road, Kendall. Planning Board meets the fourth Tuesday of each month at 7 p.m., with optional work sessions held the second Tuesday at 7 p.m.; and the Zoning Board meets the second Tuesday of the month at 7 p.m. at the Kendall Town Hall. •Sweden: Town Board meets the second and fourth Tuesdays of the month at 6 p.m. Planning Board meets the second and fourth Monday of each month. Town of Sweden offices are open Monday through Friday from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. For information, contact the Supervisor’s office at 637-7588.
•Associate Professor of History Derek Maxfield will present “Lincoln: Constitutional Pragmatist” on Tuesday, September 17, at 12:30 p.m. in the William W. Stuart Forum on Genesee Community College’s Batavia Campus. Professor Maxfield will explore this nation’s relationship with Abraham Lincoln and his association with the Constitution. Free and open to the public.
•Hamlin Public Library programs: Preschool storytime: Monday, September 16 from 10:30 to 11:15 a.m. for child and caregiver. Themed music, movement and stories. Wednesday’s @ 2 Book Club: Wednesday, September 18 at 2 p.m. Discussion of The Wright Brothers by David McCullough. Family Cupcake Wars: Saturday, September 28 at 11 a.m. Cupcakes and edible decorations are provided. Get creative and compete in various categories. Registration required. The Hamlin Public Library is located at 1680 Lake Road North. For more information or to register for programs, call 964-2320. •Hoag Library Programs: Baby & Toddler Storytime, September 17, 10:30 a.m. Storytime, September 18, 10:30 a.m. and 1 p.m. PJ Storytime, September 19, 6:30 p.m. One-on-One Tech Help, Fridays, by appointment. Point Breeze and Oak Orchard on the Lake with Dick Anderson, September 24, Noon. BTOP Computer Class: Windows Made Easy, September 25, Noon (Please register). BTOP Computer Class: Email Start to Finish, September 25, 2 p.m. (Please Register). Alzheimer’s Association Community Education, September 25, 6 p.m. (Please register). Car Care 101, September 28, 10 a.m. For a full listing of adult, children, and teen programs visit our Facebook page or www.hoaglibrary.org Hoag Library is located at 134 South Main Street, Albion. •Seymour Library Programs: Teen Craft Night: Monday, September 16, 6:30 to 7:30 p.m. Make locker magnets. Grades 6-12. Registration required. Pajama Story Time: Tuesday, September 17, 7 to 7:30 p.m. Stuffed animal friends and siblings welcome. Ages 2 to 5. Science Story Time: Wednesday, September 18, 11:30 a.m. to 12:15 p.m. Stories, songs, and more followed by a fun science experiment. Ages 2 to 5. Playdough Playtime: Thursday, September 19, 11:45 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Adult DIY Craft Club: Thursday, September 26, 6 to 7 p.m. Registration required. For information, or to register for programs, call 637-1050. For full listing, check our website at www. seymourlibraryweb.org.
•Blue Star Mothers Business Meeting will be held Saturday, September 21 at 9:30 a.m. at Lincoln Financial Advisor Office, 200 Meridan Centre, Suite 150 (building 200) Rochester. •Board of Commissioners of the Brockport Fire District meet September 16 at 6:30 p.m. at Brockport Fire Station 3, 191 West Avenue, Brockport. •The Brockport Lions Club meets the first and third Wednesday of the month at the Brockport area Vet’s Club on West Avenue at 6:30 p.m. Contact person is Barb Marshall, 255-0948 or e-mail at email@example.com. •The Hamlin Morton Walker Board of Fire Commissioners meets on the first Tuesday of the month at 7 p.m. and the third Monday of the month at 7 p.m. for the purpose of paying bills. All meetings will be held at the Hamlin Morton Walker Fire District Building, 1521 Lake Road in Hamlin. •The Kendall Fire District Commissioners meet on the third Wednesday of the month at 7 p.m. at the Kendall Fire Hall, 1879 Kendall Road, Kendall.
•The College at Brockport will hold the High Holiday Services at Seymour Union, Room 114. Rosh HaShanah, Sunday, September 29 at 7 p.m. and Monday, September 30 at 10 a.m. Yom Kippur, Tuesday, October 8 at 7 p.m. and Wednesday, October 9, 10 a.m. Free and open to the public.
•The Kendall School District Board of Education meets September 16 at 6:30 p.m. in the David J. Doyle Kendall Junior Senior High School Library at 16887 Roosevelt Highway, Kendall.
Calendar Deadline is Wednesday at 4 p.m. Email firstname.lastname@example.org
Hamlin-Clarkson Herald and Suburban News West Edition - September 15, 2019 5
Sweden Comprehensive Plan Review gets underway The Town of Sweden Comprehensive Plan Review Committee convened on September 12 to begin an update of the plan last updated in 2015. Chairing the committee is Deputy Supervisor Robert Muesebeck; other members include representatives from the town planning board, zoning board of appeals, board of as-
sessment review, environmental conservation board, landmark advisory committee and four citizens at large. The Comprehensive Plan provides a framework for future development in the town. Muesebeck expects the committee to complete its work in 2020. Provided information
Brockport Reads program launched For several years, many people in Brockport and around the country have been painting on rocks and hiding them for others to find. They have turned up and been re-hidden here and as far away as Florida. In Britain, books have been hidden, so a group of four women – Donna Mancuso, Anita O’Brien, LuAnne Cenci and Lori Skoog – decided to give it a try in Brockport. On Saturday, August 31, “Brockport Reads” was launched in Sagawa Park with hopes that children would take a book, read it, and hide it for another child to do the same. After receiving permission from Mayor Blackman and Parks Director Linda Ketchum, 35 books in clear plastic bags were hung from a tree and a chain, waiting to be found and taken home. A toddler took the first book on Saturday morning and by that evening the word was out. In addition to Brockport Reads, it was shared on Brockport Rocks, MOMS Club and Cool Kids pages. Four days later,
With our region’s bountiful late summer & autumn harvest, shop local for homegrown freshness!
Kirby’s Farm Market 9739 Ridge Road
Mon.-Sat. 9-7, Sun. 10-5 May - Oct. 585-637-2600 www.kirbysfm.com The books contained the following note: Brockport Reads! We’re so glad you found this book. Read it by yourself, or have someone read it to you. Then, put it back in the plastic bag and hide it for someone else to find. You can use this card or a message of your own if you want to hide more of your own books. Please take a photo and post it on Facebook to “Brockport Reads!” “Brockport Reads” had 200 likes, lots of positive comments, 70 shares, photos and 63 people joining the original four. “Brockport Reads” has already surpassed the organizers’ expectations. Now, more books are being hidden by families and the group will be putting more of those they have collected on the tree in the park. The program has been so successful that “Macaroni Kids” in Albion wants to start the same reading activity there. Provided information and photos
Ogden Photo Contest awards ceremony planned The Ogden Photo Contest continues to grow each year. A record 76 entries were submitted by 39 applicants. All entries will be on display at the Spencerport Canal Museum until September 28. On that date, the museum will be presenting awards in four categories. The festivities commence at 10:30 a.m. with a performance by local resident, Max Doud, followed by the awards presentation. Everyone is welcome to attend. At that time, the museum will be drawing a winner for
their family picnic basket raffle. Tickets will be on sale until 11 a.m. the day of the ceremony. The Spencerport Canal Museum has continued to become more engaging for visitors, including exhibits showing Kodak cameras and telephone equipment and a display which enables the user to actually lift a 1/64 scale model of the Spencerport Lift Bridge. This is currently the only working lift bridge in Spencerport. Provided information
Brightly Farm 525 Drake Road
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Canal Village Farmers’ Market
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Wedding Reception Services We specialize in smaller parties of up to 150 people. Our facilities prOvide: • Variety of catered food service options and on premise licensed kitchen • Fully stocked bar variety and snacks • Building premium sound speaker system and dance floor • Juke box includes internet selection of modern and contemporary music • ATM and free Wi Fi • Ample parking and easy ADA access • Decorating options and assistance • Courteous and friendly fast staff always at your service. We will delight you!
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6 Hamlin-Clarkson Herald and Suburban News West Edition - September 15, 2019
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Hamlin-Clarkson Herald and Suburban News West Edition - September 15, 2019 7
Hilton opens with shutout
Roberts swept in openers by Warren Kozireski Both Roberts Wesleyan soccer teams saw first-half leads evaporate as they dropped a season-opening doubleheader at home. The Redhawks women jumped out to a 1-0 lead in their match with LeMoyne as senior midfielder Genevieve Palmer sent a lead pass down the right wing to freshman forward Olivia Grande, who was able to sneak the ball past a charging goalkeeper for her first collegiate goal. LeMoyne tied the game just 15 seconds prior to halftime converting a free kick from midfield on a header just under the crossbar. The Dolphins then netted goals in the 67th and 86th minutes of the second half to secure the win. “I liked our energy and we showed a lot of depth; we didn’t lose anything with our subs,” fourth year head coach Sarah McClellan said. “The late first half goal I think deflated us going into the half. Up a goal is better and I think it gave them life. “We’re only going to get better. We were a little unlucky and were a bit unconfident in the first third.” The team is coming off a 5-9-2 overall record during 2018 season and features six local players in Kendall grads Taylor and Maya Rutland, fellow senior forward
McKennzie Muir (Churchville-Chili), junior forward Emily Romig of Hilton, freshman forward Victoria Biscotti of the Cadets and sophomore defender Makenzie Muoio of Byron-Bergen. The men trailed 1-0 just 5:43 into their opener with Walsh but tied the contest 1-1 as sophomore Alex Perez Vega’s direct kick found classmate Dylan Ruiz, whose shot deflected off the goalkeeper’s hands and into the net. The Redhawks took a 2-1 lead just three minutes later as senior Terrell Spencer pounded in the rebound from his own attempt. But a red card about midway through the first half forced Roberts to play shorthanded for over 60 minutes and the wear and tear showed late in the contest. Walsh scored the tying goal with 6:49 remaining in regulation and Redhawks sophomore goalkeeper Joe McNulty came charging out to make a sprawling stop with just five seconds left to send the game into overtime. Both teams had scoring opportunities in the first overtime, but it was Walsh converting at 4:42 of the second overtime to steal the win. McNulty, a Brockport High grad, finished with five saves. Senior defender Dan Reger, a Spencerport product, started and played 87 minutes. Provided photos
Bees shutout Eagles; off to 2-0-1 start by Warren Kozireski Despite being out-chanced 10-4, Byron-Bergen/Elba converted three of their scoring chances and defeated host Kendall 3-0 in boys’ soccer. The Bees jumped out to a 1-0 lead just 4:07 into the contest as senior midfielder Kyle Foeller found the upper right corner of the net from 30 yards out. They added to their lead in the 19th minute as senior Sam Pringle sent a perfect through-pass to freshman Gianni Ferrara for their second goal. “Gianni has a great shot, so I was just trying to get him the ball there – glad to have him up there for us,” Pringle said. From that point on, Kendall had the better scoring opportunities but failed to convert. Senior Brian Gonzalez hit the outside of the right post prior to halftime, junior Jacob Esposito found himself in alone twice over a four-minute span mishitting on the first attempt and sending the ball wide of the left post on the second. Byron-Bergen goalkeeper Nick Baubie made three of his six saves over a nine span later in the second half to
thwart more Eagles scoring chances as he stopped a header from senior Brian Shaw, stopped a direct kick from 30 yards out that was ticketed for inside the left post in the 73rd minute and made a diving stop off a corner kick on sophomore Michael McCue’s shot in the 77th minute. The Bees extended their lead to 3-0 at 78:11 as Pringle took a pass from junior Josh Swapceinski, dribbled around a defender and around a charging goalkeeper before finding the back of the net. “I had a bunch of chances, so it was good to have one go in, Pringle said. “Overall we had too many open lanes and that led to the ratio of shots.” Baubie preserved his shutout in the final 90 seconds as he stopped a direct kick from Eagles junior Troy Raufeisen, that was headed on net by Shaw. Byron-Bergen/Elba, through its first three contests, has outscored its opponents 11-4 and attempted 51 shots while Kendall was still looking for their first win of the young season with an 0-1-1 record.
by Warren Kozireski Senior Autumn Edwards scored one goal and added one assist to pace Hilton to a 3-0 victory over Rush-Henrietta in the girls soccer season lid-lifter for both teams. The Cadets jumped out to an early 1-0 lead at 6:36 as junior Brooke Wilson stole the ball in the left corner and sent a cross to classmate Emma Spelman, who dribbled around one defender and found the lower right corner of the net. After some adjustments to address the Royal Comets front line speed advantage and to the physical style of game, the Cadets used body position and dominated ball possession to break the game open in the second half. Senior defender Olivia Strauss moved up and headed Edwards perfect, arcing corner kick into the net in the 57th minute to give the Cadets a 2-0 lead. Six minutes later it was Edwards converting a pass from sister Sierra for a 3-0 advantage. As to the physical style of play, Autumn Edwards said, “We’re not normally like that, but we can play physical. You just have to always know where the ball is and where to be.” The Royal Comets threatened to break up the shutout bid with 11 minutes remaining, but Hilton goalkeeper Samantha Pelcher deflected a shot off the crossbar and grabbed the ensuing rebound. She was credited with ten saves in registering the shutout.
The Cadets 2018 season ended in the Section V semi-finals to eventual champ Webster-Schroeder. “This was our first game, so nice to get a win under our belt,” new head coach Jim DePrez said. “I’m brand new, having been on the boy’s side for eight years. We’re teaching the girls how to play their position; unteaching what they’ve done (in the past) and reteaching.”
Autumn Edwards. Photo by Warren Kozireski.
Rangers poolers dominate opener by Warren Kozireski Spencerport finished first in all but one event and swept the top three spots in two as they swamped Churchville-Chili 131-55 in girls swimming. Junior Celeste Keyes led the way with a pair of individual wins and was part of two winning relay teams. She finished first in the 200-Individual Medley in 2:18.28 and the 100-Backstroke in 1:05.20. She swam lead on the meet-opening 200-Medley Relay with junior Leah Ingraham, junior Amelia Richards and senior Summer Jackel touching first in 2:02.92. Reyes, senior Sydney Frederico, eighthgrader Abby Russell and Jackel won the
200-Freestyle Relay in 1:51.34. Ingraham was also first in the 100Breastroke in 1:18.01, Richards won the 100-Butterfly in 1:07.21, Jackel the 100Freestyle in 1:00.83, Frederico the 200Freestyle in 2:11.73 and Russell took top honors in the 50-Freestyle in :28.29. Sophomores Sierra Jackel and Jenna Radell with junior Rebekah Meyer swept the top three spots in diving with the former lapping the field with 230.65 points. Frederico, sophomore Tessa Guzik, Russell and junior Emilee Polvino finished off the meet by winning the 400-Freestyle Relay in 1:18.93.
8 Hamlin-Clarkson Herald and Suburban News West Edition - September 15, 2019
Guide on pages 8-11
Things to consider before warming up next to your first fire of the season A warm fire can make even the coldest winter day more enjoyable. Fireplaces may not get much use in spring or summer, but come late fall and throughout the winter, the fireplace can be a great place for families to gather. Before fireplace season hits full swing, homeowners might want to brush up on a few fireplace facts so they can safely enjoy nights spent sitting by the crackling flames. The Chimney Safety Institute of America advises homeowners with fireplaces to hire a CSIA-certified chimney sweep to clean their fireplaces. After a lengthy period of non-use, various issues could be affecting the chimney, many of which might not be noticeable to an untrained eye. Professional, certified chimney sweeps have extensive knowledge of fireplaces, making them valuable resources who can let homeowners know if any safety issues developed since fireplaces were last used. The National Protection Agency recommends that chimneys be swept at least once per year. A full inspection of the chimney might be in order as well. Chimney service technicians will conduct thorough examinations of readily accessible portions of the chimney exterior and interior and accessible portions of the appliance and the chimney connection. The CSIA recommends that homeowners who plan to use their chimneys as they have in the past request a
Level 1 inspection, which will examine the soundness of the chimney structure and flue as well as the basic appliance installation and connections. Technicians also will verify if the chimney is free of obstruction and combustible deposits. Homeowners also should inspect their chimney dampers before lighting their first fires of the season. Dampers should open and close smoothly. If not, a service technician can help fix or replace the damper. Firewood is another thing homeowners must consider before lighting their first fires of the season. The CSIA says that well-seasoned firewood works best, noting that wood that is not well-seasoned will produce more smoke than heat. In addition, the home improvement resource This Old House recommends using dense wood thatâ€™s been split and stored in a high and dry place for at least six months. Oak is an example of dense wood that, when stored properly, can make for an enjoyable fireplace experience. Avoid softwoods like pine. Pine can produce a lot of creosote, which is a byproduct of wood combustion. Creosote is highly flammable, and as it builds up in a chimney, the risk for a chimney fire increases. Choosing the right wood, making sure itâ€™s well-seasoned and having a chimney professionally cleaned can reduce the risk of a creosote-related chimney fire. A Level 1 inspection should determine if there are potentially dangerous levels of creosote deposits in the chimney.
Before nestling up to a fireplace this fall, homeowners should consider a host of factors and safety measures to ensure their fireplaces are safe and ready for the season ahead. (Metro)
Hamlin-Clarkson Herald and Suburban News West Edition - September 15, 2019 9
Natural ways to fight fall allergies As the days become shorter and the weather cools down, a new crop of allergy symptoms can arise, turning the autumn season into one marked by sneezing, scratchy throats and itchy eyes. Medications can alleviate such symptoms, but allergy sufferers may want to investigate some natural ways to beat allergies. According to the American College of Allergy, Asthma & Immunology, ragweed is one of the more common triggers of autumnal allergies. Ragweed contributes to “hay fever,” which is a term to describe allergic rhinitis that occurs as a symptom of ragweed pollen in the air. Ragweed releases pollen in mid-August, and it can continue to be problematic until a deep freeze arrives. Other sources of fall allergies include leaf mold and pollen that is present on fallen leaves. This gets circulated when people begin to rake or blow fallen leaves. Classroom pets and chalk dust in schools (although chalkboards are largely a thing of the past) are other autumn allergens. The good news is that many natural remedies work just as effectively as overthe-counter medications in regard to combatting ragweed and pollen problems. Here’s how to beat the fall allergy blues. •Stay away from pollen. Stay away from pollen and prevent it from being tracked indoors. Remove shoes when walking through the door. Take off clothes worn outside and launder them promptly, showering to wash pollen off of the body. Use an air conditioner or keep windows closed when the pollen count is high.
•Increase omega-3 fatty acids. It is well documented that fatty acids are good for brain health and cardiovascular well-being. But these acids also may help with allergies. A German study linked foods high in omega-3 fatty acids with the ability to fight inflammation, which is a hallmark of allergy suffering. Foods that are high in fatty acids include walnuts, flax, eggs, and cold-water fatty fish. •Rinse off pollen. Use a mild cleanser to rinse the eyelids and eyelashes of pollen, as this is where it tends to congregate after being outdoors. Use saline spray to clear nasal passages of excess pollen as well. •Take natural supplements. A study published in the journal Clinical and Experimental Allergy found participants who used tablets of the herb butterbar showed significant allergy relief after only one week. Select herbs from reputable manufacturers who certify them. •Use eucalyptus oil. This oil is great to have in the house to help clear up sinuses and provide nasal congestion relief. Mix a small amount with coconut oil and rub onto the chest. There also is some evidence that adding a few drops of eucalyptus oil to cleansing products can help kill dust mites around the house. •Wear a mask. When doing housework or yard work, wear a mask to reduce the inhalation of specific allergens. Avoid seasonal allergies by exploring natural ways to find prevention or relief of symptoms. (Metro)
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10 Hamlin-Clarkson Herald and Suburban News West Edition - September 15, 2019
Guide on pages 8-11
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Squash Squashes come in summer and winter varieties. Winter ones do not actually grow in the winter; in fact, they’re harvested in late summer and early fall, but the name references the hard shell casing that protects the tender pulp inside. Zucchini are summer squash because their outer flesh is tender, while butternut, acorn, spaghetti, and hubbard squashes are winter squashes because they feature a tough skin. Even though it takes some effort to crack that shell, the dense, nutrient-rich flesh inside is well worth the workout.
Pumpkins Pumpkins come in ornamental and edible varieties. Even though all pumpkins can be consumed, some taste better than others. Small pumpkins tend to be decorative because, according to Nutritious Life, they do not have enough meat inside to make them worthy of cooking. However, sugar pumpkins are best for baking and cooking favorite recipes, states the resource Pumpkin Nook. The festive hues and flavors of squashes, gourds and pumpkins are one more thing that makes autumn special. (Metro)
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Gourds Gourds are essentially ornamental squashes; they aren’t cultivated for eating. Instead they are bred to look beautiful and unique in autumn centerpieces. Types of gourds include autumn wing gourd, warted gourds, turban gourds, and bottle gourds. Each gourd is unique in its shape and color.
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The fall season is characterized by earthen-colored chrysanthemums, leaflined walkways and crisp autumn air. Nature’s beauty is unsurpassed this time of year, and the scores of pumpkins, gourds and squashes on display only add to that colorful melange. The Cucurbitaceae family may be best known for pumpkins, squash and gourds, but there actually are 800 species that belong to this family. While they share many of the same properties, these fruits each have their own unique attributes. The main differences between squashes, gourds and pumpkins is their intended purposes - whether they’re ornamental or edible.
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approximate harvest dates
paULa red Zestar! saNsa GiNGerGoLd JoNamaC sWeetaNGo® CrimsoN Crisp GaLa tWeNty oUNCe aUtUmN Crisp mciNtosh hoNey Crisp CortLaNd sWeet sixteeN sNapdraGoN® Fireside
Late august Late august early september early september early september early september mid september mid september mid september mid september mid september mid september Late september Late september Late september Late september
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approximate harvest dates
empire Late september FUJi Late september maCoUN Late september sNoWsWeet Late september red deLiCioUs Late september FortUNe early october JoNa GoLd early october GoLdeN deLiCioUs early october topaZ mid october ida red mid october NortherN spy mid october CrispiN Late october rUByFrost® Late october sUNCrisp Late october GraNNy smith Late october Cameo Late october
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Hamlin-Clarkson Herald and Suburban News West Edition - September 15, 2019 11
A spiced dessert for autumn Borrowing from the flavors of the season, including pumpkin, cinnamon and nutmeg, “Spiced Pumpkin Cake” from “Real Simple: Easy, Delicious Home Cooking (Time Home Entertainment)” from the editors of Real Simple can be a welcome addition to any autumn spread.
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1 cup (2 sticks) unsalted butter, at room temperature, plus more for the pan 3 cups all-purpose flour, spooned and leveled, plus more for the pan 5 teaspoons pumpkin pie spice 1-1⁄2 teaspoons baking powder 3⁄4 teaspoon baking soda 1⁄2 teaspoon kosher salt 1-1⁄2 cups granulated sugar 3 large eggs 1 15-ounce can pumpkin puree 1⁄2 cup whole milk 1⁄4 cup molasses 1-1⁄4 cups confectioners’ sugar 2 tablespoons fresh lemon juice Heat oven to 350° F. Butter and flour a 12-cup bundt pan. In a large bowl, whisk together the flour, pumpkin pie spice, baking powder, baking soda, and salt. Using an electric mixer, beat the butter and granulated sugar on medium-high heat until fluffy, 2 to 3 minutes. One
at a time, beat in the eggs. Beat in the pumpkin puree, milk, and molasses (the mixture may appear curdled). Reduce the mixer speed to low; gradually add the flour mixture and mix until just combined (do not overmix). Pour the batter into the prepared pan and bake until a toothpick inserted in the center comes out clean, 55 to 65 minutes. Let cool in the pan for 30 minutes, then invert onto a wire rack to cool completely. In a small bowl, whisk together the confectioners’ sugar and lemon juice until smooth. Drizzle over the cake. Let set before serving. Tip: This cake can be baked and glazed up to one day in advance. Store, covered at room temperature. (Metro)
Cranberry-infused cocktail for autumn entertaining Cranberry Margarita Serves 1 1-1⁄2 shots of tequila 1 shot of cranberry juice cocktail 1⁄4 cup of whole berry cranberry sauce 1⁄2 shot of triple sec 10 ice cubes Sweetened dried cranberries, for garnish Lime, for garnish Combine all ingredients except garnish in a blender. Blend on high until smooth and frosty. Serve in a margarita glass. Garnish with dried cranberries and a lime wheel. (Metro)
It’s Time For Our Annual CUSTOMER APPRECIATION SALE!
30% Off All Plants (Excluding Mums)
ALL ANNUALS, Perennials, Trees, Pond Plants, & Shrubs. Including plants already on sale!
FALL BULBS Have Arrived
Tulips, Daffodils, Hyacinths, Allium and more
ALL 30% POTTERy OFF
First Mums of the Season Are Here!
389 East avE., Brockport • 585-637-4745
7 Days a WEEk • Mon.-sat. 9-6; sun. 9-5 Sale prices are valid between Sept. 15 - Sept. 21
all Major credit cards accepted
for information call 889-7920
First MOnth tuitiOn
New Customers Only. Must present coupon. Expires October 31, 2019
Call for a brochure or visit our website at www.atimefordance.com
5 8 Waters Basement Inc. 5 Services, The only WATER that should be in YOUR BASEMENT is BOB WATERS... 3 Waterproofing 7 3 Drain Tile 10% 6 3 Sump & OFF 5 3 Backup Pumps ANY Bilco Doors - 3 Wall SERvIcE Crack Repair 3 Crawlspace Encapsulation 3 3 Stone Foundation Repairs & more.... MIlITARY 3 SAvE 15% Licensed and Insured 6 (585) 765-3369 www.WatersBasementServices.com 9
5 8 5 7 6 5 3 3 6 9
Quality To The Core
Sept. 28th • 11-4pm
Many Varieties Available
Baked Goods Pies 10”
Grape Pies Now Available
No Sugar Added 8”
Breads • Cookies Our Famous Apple Fritters & Cider Frycakes
New Honey Crisp Apple Pies
Doan’s Raw Honey
Maize Opening September 20th
The Wizard of Ron Open Weekends through October 27th Open Fri. 6-10pm, Sat. 1-10pm, Sun. 11am-5pm
Fun • Corn Cannon • Wagon Rides For All!
• Bouncy House
163 Burritt Rd., Hilton • 585-392-3611 Mon.-Fri. 9-5:30, Sat. & Sun. 9-5 • Like us on COUPON
$1.00 off with purchase of $10.00 or more
Besides the ubiquitous “pumpkin spice,” nothing says “autumn” more than tart cranberries. Cranberries are a major component of autumn feasts, turning up alongside and atop turkey as well as in quick breads and desserts. Cranberries are loaded with health benefits, which include reducing the risk for ulcers and preventing gum disease. Also, just eight ounces of cranberry juice cocktail contains 137 percent of the daily recommended value of vitamin C. Cranberries can even be used to craft great cocktails. Move over mulled ciders, this crisp “Cranberry Margarita” from The Cape Cod Cranberry Growers’ Association makes a great autumn-inspired beverage.
H 3765 Chili Avenue H
$1.00 off with purchase of $10.00 or more
Spice Pumpkin Cake Serves 12
12 Hamlin-Clarkson Herald and Suburban News West Edition - September 15, 2019
Celebrate Fall At Brightly Farms!
Sat., Oct. 12th 10am-3pm
• Beautiful Mum Selection
• Fresh Picked Pumpkins, Apples & Winter Squash • Decorate your home with cornstalks and hay bales! • Enjoy Wine tasting in the Country featuring Hunt Country Vineyards!
Pumpkin Painting, Games, Face Painting. Stop In For Cider And Fry Cakes Fundraiser Served By Girl Scouts!
Time to stock up on wood pellets and firewood
525 Drake Rd., Hamlin • 585-636-4337 http://brightlysfarmmarket.com/ Open Sun.-Wed. 9am-5pm Thur.-Sat. 9am-8pm
Your News Ideas
email@example.com With over 35 years experience
JEWELRY AND COIN EXCHANGE 1964 W RIDGE ROAD • 585-227-6370 Jewelryandcoin.net Items we buy:
Gold, Silver, Gold Filled Jewelry, US & Foreign Coins and Paper Money, Vintage Costume Jewelry, Military Items, Pre 1970 Toys, Antique Pocket Watches and Wrist Watches, Vintage Lighters and Ray Bans, Japanese Swords
Jewelry Repair on site • WE MAKE HOUSE CALLS
The Class of 2019 represented the 1980s in the 2018 BCSD Homecoming Parade.
Celebrate homecoming with Brockport CSD Community members are invited to join Brockport Central School District for its annual homecoming celebration on Friday, September 27. Each school will participate in a variety of events leading up to homecoming, including pep rallies and themed days throughout homecoming week. The community event commences at 5 p.m. on September 27 with the fifth annual homecoming festival. Food trucks, face painting, carnival games and a local DJ will be set up in front of Brockport High School through 7 p.m. The homecoming parade begins at 5:30 p.m., and will make its way from A.D. Oliver Middle School to Dahn Walrath Stadium. Each high school class will decorate a float according to this year’s sports theme. A multitude of bands,
clubs, sports teams, alumni and other community groups will also march in the parade. Anyone wishing to enter a float or become a parade sponsor may fill out a form posted on the district website at www.bcs1.org/homecoming. The homecoming festivities will conclude with the varsity football game against Honeoye Falls-Lima, which kicks off at 7 p.m. in the Dahn Walrath Stadium. Parking for the homecoming events will be available throughout the village and on the district campus. Attendees are encouraged to wear blue and white to show school pride. For information, contact class advisor Shannon Sevor at 637-1870 or firstname.lastname@example.org. Provided information and photo
Hilton Apple Fest is looking for the best-baked apple pie This year the Hilton Apple Fest will hold their Apple Pie Baking Contest on Saturday, October 5. Judges and volunteers are lined up and ready to go. Those wishing to submit a pie may pick up an application at the Hilton Community Center (Village Office, Hilton Parma Recreation, Hilton Parma Emergency Food Shelf), Foster’s Restaurant, Hilton Family Diner, Hilton Family Pharmacy, Mainly Books, M&T Bank of Hilton, Parma Public Library, Parma Town Hall,
Pettinari’s Deli, Shear Emotions, or Tops Markets in Hilton. The application is also available online hiltonapplefest.org. All pies need to be delivered by 9:15 a.m. to the Ingham Room in the Community Center as judging begins at 9:30 a.m. Pies will be judged on appearance, taste, and texture. There is a youth division (through 16 years old) and an adult division. Anyone with questions should call 392-7773 and leave a message for “Apple Pie Contest” committee. Provided information
Spencerport magician and mentalist to perform at Fringe Presented by Ogden Parks and Recreation & Spencerport Kiwanis Club
Saturday, September 28 Race begins at 8:30am
$20 before/on August 31; $25 after August 31 Register by August 31 to receive a t-shirt; Awards presented to top age group finishers!
Partial Proceeds To Benefit
Willie Bee Foundation Kids’ Fun Run to follow! Certified Course #NY15107KL Register at Ogden Parks & Recreation or https://runsignup.com/Race/NY/Spencerport/PinewayPondsPark5KRunWalk
At only 17 years old, while in high school, Anthony Presciutti of Spencerport started traveling across the United States and Canada performing shows and amazing people of all ages wherever he went. He performs both magic and mind-boggling mentalism. Now 19 and a student at Monroe Community College, Presciutti continues to travel for shows on weekends. Anthony Presciutti and Wade Live will perform at the 2019 KeyBank Rochester Fringe Festival on September 18, 8 p.m., at The Lyric Theatre Main Stage, 440 East Avenue, Rochester. This is an allnew show consisting of unexplainable magic, predictions, comedy, and crazy mind manipulation, all done with a modern day twist. Presciutti has recently been contacted by a producer who works with Netflix, Discovery and more, about working on big ideas and other shows that may come up. He recently did a video shoot in New York City with America’s Got Talent and is currently working with casting producers in an effort to earn a spot on the show next season.
Tickets for the September 18 show are $20 at rochesterfringe.com, where more information is also available. Remaining tickets will be available at the door starting one hour before curtain. Provided information and photo
Hamlin-Clarkson Herald and Suburban News West Edition - September 15, 2019 13
Fine Art Show coming to Morgan Manning House September 28-29 by Doug Hickerson The second Morgan-Manning Fine Art Show will be held on Friday, September 27 and Saturday, September 28 in the Carriage House of the Victorian Morgan-Manning Home, 151 Main Street in Brockport. The event will showcase and promote the work of about 20 local and Rochester area artists and raise funds for the Morgan-Manning House, supporting ongoing operations, maintenance, and programming. The show takes place Friday, September 27, from 7 to 10 p.m., and Saturday, September 28, from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. On Friday evening, a “meet the artists” wine and sweets reception will be held. For a $10 per person donation, attendees will be able to preview and buy art before the show opens the next day. For tickets to the Friday evening reception, or more information, call 637-6864 or 637-3645. Artists expected are: Sharon Allen Jappie King Black Brenda Cretney Al Cretney Anne Marie D’Agostino Alicia Fink Debra Fisher Richard Hart Sara Hart Jennifer Hecker
Dianne Hickerson Chris Manaseri Donna Mancuso Rebecca Maynard Connie Mosher Donna Perry Kaitlin Roney Helen Smagorinsky Karlene Van Deusen Amanda Wilmier
Still going strong at age 100 Mary Curtis Day is September 20 Monroe County Executive, Cheryl DiNolfo, has declared September 20, 2019 as “Mary Curtis Day.” Mary is still going strong at age 100 and her relatives and friends will gather at Cottage Grove Memory Care in North Chili where she will receive birthday cards from around the world. Mary’s parents emigrated from the Ukraine in the late 1800s and settled in Hilton where they worked as farmers. Daughter, Holly DiCiccio, of Brockport, says her Mom was a “smart cookie” as Mary was raised bi-lingual and graduated from Hilton High School at age 16. Mary then attended Highland Hospital’s School of Nursing where she earned a diploma and immediately hopped a train to find work in California. She moved to Texas before eventually returning to New York state. During WWII Mary was chosen to train as a nurse anesthetist since there was such a shortage of doctors during war times. Mary attended every class reunion of Hilton High School up until age 90. She even drove until age 94 when they would not pass her for the driver’s test. In retirement Mary volunteered at Park Ridge Hospital and at the YMCA where she was a longtime member enjoying walking and water aerobics. She continues to thrive on daily walks and still shares her love of animals. “Pets just come to her as they seem to know she loves to hold and pet them,” says daughter Holly. Mary was twice married, had three children (one now deceased), seven grandchildren and five great grandchildren. She’s known by her family for being open minded, reminding grandchildren that “It takes all kinds” during her Sunday dinner visits with her daughter’s family. Mary continues to pursue an active lifestyle at Cottage Grove. The community is invited to send birthday cards to Mary Curtis at 46 Cottage Grove Circle, North Chili, NY 14514. Nearly 100 cards have been received so far. Provided information and photo
A birthday celebration for Mary Curtis will be held September 20.
14 Hamlin-Clarkson Herald and Suburban News West Edition - September 15, 2019
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.
Westside News Area
For information call (585) 352-3411
Att: Classifieds P.O. Box 106 Spencerport, NY 14559
• CHURCHVILLE Churchville Barber Shop 24 So. Main St.
$5.00/week additional. Your ad will have stars above and below to make it stand out from the crowd.
for 15 words
and 50¢ for each additional word
WORD AD ENHANCERS
(Night Drop Available)
00 column inch
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
Your ad boxed with a thin black border $5.00/week additional.
Your Ad online 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
Thursday, Noon, All Monday Holiday Editions - 24 Hours Earlier; Thanksgiving - Tuesday Noon For Deadlines at our Dropoff Locations, call us at 352-3411.
HOME IMPROVEMENT CLEAN OUTS/ JUNK REMOVAL
CLEAN OUTS/ JUNK REMOVAL
JD Cleanout & Junk Service
Homes • Basements Attics & More
WE HAUL AWAY Anything!
WE TEAR DOWN All Decks • Garages Credit Pools & More Cards!
Hoarders • Water/Flood Cleanouts
Summer Rates Starting at $49 SAME DAY & YEAr rounD SErVICE EXPRESS SAME DAY 24/7
Electrical Work - all phases. In business for 30 years. Master’s license, insured. Quality job at reasonable prices! 585314-3548.[9-29] ––––––––––––––––––––––– Electrician - Over 30 years experience. Service changes, home back-up generator systems, Paddle Fans. No job too small. Reasonable prices. Call 585-259-3500.[9-15]
Wood & Composite
Power Washing/Staining Fencing Wood/Vinyl Call Tony Today!
Free Estimates • Quality Work
585-755-0086 cell 585-265-2865
ON-SHORE CONSTRUCTION, LLC • Shoreline Construction • Hydroseeding & Landscaping • Basements, Drainage, Trenching, Ponds & more Joe 585-737-0144 Andy 585-732-5995 LANDSCAPING/ GARDENING
Complete Home Improvement including interior and exterior work. 35 years experience. Free estimates. Locally owned and operated by S&G Remodeling. Call Cory, 585-352-0747. [TFN]
HANDY MEN/ WOMEN
Two VeTerans GuTTer CleaninG
Painting • Power washing no one does a more thorough job
Dale (585) 576-5042 D&K Handyman Service - Deck, Remodeling, Painting, Flooring, Electrical, Plumbing, Power Washing & more! Fully insured. Call Dave Inclema, 585-4552593.[11-24]
Locally Owned & Operated • Fully Insured • Reliable • Quality Workmanship Residential • Commercial ~ Over 25 Years Experience ~
WalkWays & Patios • landscaPing Mowing • Trimming • Bed Maintenance Mulching • Seasonal Clean-Ups Snowplowing ( Commercial Only)
Mike’s Yard Works - Now accepting new customers for lawn service in the following areas: Spencerport, Ogden, North Chili, Gates, Hilton village. 585-451-4628. Fully insured. In business since 2004.[TFN] ––––––––––––––––––––––– Screened Topsoil - Excellent quality. $30 per yard picked up or delivery available. Also available mulch, stone, sand, compost and garden mix. www.buttonwoodfarm.biz. Open daily - credit cards accepted. 585-392-5340.[TFN]
“The family owned company ThaT cares abouT you!”
Heather’s Garden Care & Maintenance Call/Text
TOPSOIL AGED COMPOST Landscaping Color Enhanced
DRIVEWAY STONE •Pool Fill-Ins •Pool Sand •Stone
WE HAUL 585 352-9218
PLUMBING/SEPTIC Reynolds Plumbing Kitchen & Bath Remodeling, new homes, sewer & drain cleaning, gas lines, water heaters. Plumbing Repair Service. Call Joe 585-637-6879, cell 7376016. [TFN]
Roofing, siding, gutters, metal roof specialist, small repairs, insured owner on site, John Frey Construction, many references. Call 585-4946020.[9-29]
24 Hour EmErgEncy SErvicE
ChrisTreeFir’s Tree Care
specializing in crane assisTed Tree removals.
NY State Licensed & CIC Certified Crane Operator #JR22887
Free Estimates Fully Insured
• I.S.A. Certified Arborists • Tree Removal • Stump Grinding Joshua Miesch NY-5654AM
This is Suburban News & The Herald.
Nikki Miesch NY-5762A
• Fully Insured • Tree Trimming • Owner Operated
• Tree) Removal (585 766-5674
Stephen C. DeVay Tree and Landscape
Over 38 Years servICe & TrUsT • Complete InsuranCe Coverage • Free estImates • reasonable rates • aerIal buCket
THaNk you for readiNg!
Stump Grinding & Bush Removal. Small and large stumps. Call Brian at 585392-6175.[TFN]
PAINTING & PAPERING JIM CERVINI Painting and Paperhanging, remodeling, drywall hanging, textured ceilings, gutter cleaning and replacement, and power washing. 585270-9539.[TFN]
J.M. Tree Service
Weeding, Mulching & Complete Garden Maintenance
ROOFING & GUTTERS
make that junk go away today! WE CLEAN OUT
2013 Kia Forte EX, auto, 4 door, all power options, 51,000 miles, excellent condition, $5,500. 585-4155141.[9-15] ––––––––––––––––––––– 2011 Honda Accord LX, 4 door, high speed standard transmission, 94.000 miles, excellent condition in and out, new tires, $8900. 585415-5141.[9-15] ––––––––––––––––––––– 2005 Mustang Premium Convertible, leather interior, all power options, brand new convertible top with heated glass, 82,000 miles, $7,900. 585-4155141.[9-15]
Four aluminum, 12 spoke wheels, from a 2002 Buick LeSabre. $50 each or all four for $175. Call 585-4554361.[TFN]
AUTOMOTIVE REPAIR Automotive diagnostics for cars with electronic problems. Please call 585739-1970.[9-22]
AUTOS WANTED Chappell’s Junk Yard Cash for your cars, vans, trucks - up to $500 for newer models. Free towing. 585-394-9450.[TFN]
The deadline for next week’s edition is Thursday at Noon.
AUTOS WANTED Junk Cars,Trucks & Vans Wanted. Higher cash paid for most. Always free pick up! WE ARE NOT AFFILIATED WITH ANY OTHER COMPANY! 585-3055865.[TFN]
MOTORCYCLE/ ALL TERRAIN Harley Davidson Road 06 King like new! 7,200 original mileage, serviced, air ride, curise control, new battery, inspected, saddlebags, chrome. $7,800. Call 585230-9002.[TFN]
RECREATIONAL VEHICLES/CAMPERS 2008 RV Cougar Fifth Wheel, one slider, sleeps six, AC. Can be towed by 1500 truck. 585391-3490.[11-3]
gENERAl sERVIcE APPLIANCE REPAIR Appliance Repair: Call Lou Borrelli. Washers, dryers, refrigerators, ranges-ovens, microwaves. 585-352-3440. –––––––––––––––––––––––– Top Notch Appliance Service - “A notch above the rest!” Insured. Reasonable rates. Professional Service. 585-8209964, www.topnotchappliance repair.net[TFN]
★★★★★★ Cleaning by Marjorie reasonable rates insured dependable weekly, bi-weekly, move in move out cleaning. Will run errands as well. Call 585-690-2413.[9-15]
GRAVESITE MAINTENANCE HEADSToNE CLEANING, Detailed and Personalized Plot Maintenance. Call 585352-7476 or visit www.personalgravesitemaintenance. com. Locally owned and operated. Gravesite care when you can’t get there! [TFN]
Check it out in the Classifieds WEDDINGS/ SPECIAL OCCASIONS Professionally trained soloist, available to add a touch of elegance to your wedding, meeting or social event. Call 585-585-455-4362.[TFN]
T & C Goose Wranglers Nuisance goose removal. Simple, safe, humane. No geese harmed iN process • Fully Insured •
Hamlin-Clarkson Herald and Suburban News West Edition - September 15, 2019 15
items for sale/for rent
Original acrylic paintings ... seasonal, landscapes, portraits, modern folk images, various sizes. Affordable & very interesting. For more information contact Nils R. Caspersson, 585-9247868.[TFN]
Local Delivery 70 FC ......... Picked up • $85 FC ......... Seasoned & Unseasoned $ ......... 5 or More Local Delivery Log Loads Available 80 FC
Bergen, New York
While Supplies Last • Additonal Fees for Out-of-Town Delivery
BCEXCAVATING, INC. Estate/Garage Sale: 1300 Church Road, Hamlin. Six day sale over the next 5 weeks. Every week will be more added stuff - you must come each week to see more treasures. Furniture, kitchen items, toys, trinkets and much more! September 22, September 28, October 12, October 19 and October 20, 10 a.m. - 3 p.m.[10-13] ––––––––––––––––––––––– Household Sale: Brockport, 3844 Lake Road N. September 20 & 21, 9 a.m. - 5 p.m. Furniture, antiques, old baseball cards, hockey jerseys, Lenox, ceramic potter, “Genuine Gas Scooter,” new mobility scooter, couch, antique chairs, new orthopedic recliner, much more![9-15]
GARAGE/ MOVING SALES Garage Sale: September 19 - 21, 9 a.m. - 5 p.m. 1227 Redman Road, Hamlin. Collectibles, tools, clothes, craft items, misc., riding mower, Christmas items, household items, TV’s, air conditioners.[9-15] ––––––––––––––––––––––– Moving Sale - 5946 West Sweden Road, Bergen. Tools, furniture, toys, pictures, lamps, more. Sept. 20 & 21, 9 a.m. - 5 p.m.; Sept. 22, 12 - 5 p.m. ––––––––––––––––––––––– Ogden - 28 Scenic Circle. Antiques, old collectibles, toys, country and farm house decor, plus. Fri., Sept. 20 & Sat. Sept. 21, 9 a.m. - 4 p.m.[9-15] ––––––––––––––––––––––– 431 Ogden Parma Town Line Road. September 16 to the 21.[9-15] ––––––––––––––––––––––– Moving Sale - Sept. 20 & 21, 9 a.m. - 4 p.m. 16055 Canal Road, Holley. Contents of house/barn must go: Super A with snowplow, riding mower/ bagger, 5’ x 8’ trailer, Oak table (60-96”) 8 chairs, antique secretary & rocker, bedroom sets, old and new toys, books, housewares, wedding dress. See photos email@example.com[9-15]
★★★★★★ MEGA Garage Sale: 574 Bennett Rd., Hilton. Fri., Sept. 20 & Sat., Sept. 21; 9 a.m. - 3 p.m. Leather furniture, utility trailer, Lincoln welder, Haviland china, 1930 Model A pickup truck. Antiques & collectibles, household items, books, tools, and much more!
GARAGE/ MOVING SALES
Off street parking with laundry facilities on premises, appliances, carpeting.
Garage Sale: 603 LaDue Road, Brockport. Sept. 20 & Sept. 21, 9 a.m. - 5 p.m. Dishes, books, bedding, misc.[9-15]
Very reasonable rents based on income eligibility requirements.
Anyone interested may call
GOODNIGHT SPENCERPORT - rhyming story, local history, gorgeous photographs - $15. The Unique Shop, Cafe Macchiato. www.goodnightspencerport.com.[TFN]
(585) 494-2168, TDD Relay 711
Old Allis Chalmers Tractors for sale - 1952 CA with plow, cultivators $2,300. 1953 CA with plow - $1,900. 1958 D14, with plow, loader, snow bucket, fork bucket, 5’ brush hog - $1,300. Call Joe at 585-352-4956 for details or to see them. FREE - 187 Landscape block, faded rose color. 1 - fiberglass ext. ladder, 28’ - $50. 1- aluminum ext. ladder, 32’ - $75. 1 - alum. ext. ladder, 40’ - $100. Call 352-0747.[9-15] –––––––––––––––––––––––– Cremation Lot - White Haven, Hawthorn Section. $1,800. Call 585-298-3413.[TFN]
SPORTING GOODS For Sale: Combination air hockey/ping pong table, $150. Basketball hoop, $45. Call 585-225-2424, leave message.[9-15]
for an application.
MISCELLANEOUS FOR SALE
Country setting, 5 minutes from Brockport. Two bedroom, 1 bath. $775/mo. plus security & utilities. Available October 1st. Call 585-202-2869.[TFN] ––––––––––––––––––––––– Hilton: One bedroom upper, suitable one or two adults. $500/month plus utilities, references and security deposit required. 585-392-2640.[9-15] ––––––––––––––––––––––– Spencerport, Two bedroom apt. First month, plus security. No pets. $700 per month. 585352-5429.[9-22] ––––––––––––––––––––––– 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]
EQUAL HOUSING OPPORTUNITY 1670 Mt. Hope Avenue, Rochester (minutes from College Town). One bedroom, $825 per month - utilities included, security deposit required, one year lease, full basement for storage, off street parking, laundromat across street (Mt. Hope Plaza), immediate availability, pictures available upon request, will consider pets. Contact Thomas Nanni, 585-694-4212.[TFN] ––––––––––––––––––––––– Spencerport/Greece. Studio/1 BR apartments, 2 BR House and Mobile homes. Great location on W. Ridge near Manitou. Commercial Building 2,000 sq. ft. Subdividable. 585-381-3672.[TFN]
17 ANNUAL AUTO SWAP MEET, CRAFT SHOW & FLEA MARKEt. TRUCK SHOW, Saturday, Sept. 21; HUGE CAR SHOW presented by East Shelby Vol. Fire Co., Sunday, Sept. 22, 2019. Orleans County Fairgrounds - Rt. 31 between Albion & Medina, NY. Vendors, Car & Truck Corral, Great Food! Info call Dave Green, 585-798-0445.[9-15]
Inserts this week: • TOPS Inside all papers in Bergen, Holley, Murray and Clarendon. • WalgreenS Inside all papers in Town of Clarkson.
Cedar Hill Townhomes in Hilton, N Y Quiet Village setting, 2 & 3 bedroom townhouses with 1 & 1/2 baths, basement, washer dryer hookup, central heat, air, water & trash pickup included in rent. 24 hour emergency maintenance Starting at
Call and ask about our current availability. Call 585-392-6015 Professionally managed by
Country setting, 5 minutes from Brockport. Two bedroom, 1 bath. $725/mo. plus security & utilities. Available immediately. Call 585-2022869.[TFN]
The deadline for next week’s edition is Thursday at Noon.
Persons placing ads that discriminate contrary to Federal Law can be liable for fines of $10,000 and more per offense. DON’T DISCRIMINATE.
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 585352-3411 and place your ad today![TFN]
CONDOS/TOWNHOUSES FOR RENT For rent - Town of Kendall, Modern 2 bed, 1 bath Townhouse, new carpet and paint through-out, includes all appliances and washer and dryer in full basement, water, lawncare, sewer and trash. 1 acre yard, own driveway, Kendall Schools. $825/ month. Not section 8 approved. 585-2875452.[9-15]
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 585-4554361. [TFN]
contact tami for help with your employment needs • 352-3411 ext. 129 • or firstname.lastname@example.org
every emPloyment aD rUns online for JOBS/FULL TIME
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]
ProDUce local... shoP local... hire local...
MANUFACTURING Gates Albert, Inc.
▼ ▼ ▼ ▼
ESTATE/ HOUSEHOLD SALE
One bedroom apartments for age 62 or older, or disabled regardless of age.
585-370-7986 cell 585-352-0368
Layout / Fitter Welders Shear and Press Brake Operators CNC Beam Line Operator
▼ ▼ ▼ ▼
Plasma Table Operator Angle Master Painters / Material Handler Load / Unload Trailers
Ideal applicants will be motivated, self-starters, pay strong attention to details and work safety. Valid NYS driver’s license required. We are willing to train the right individual, but experience is a plus.
Seeking innovative, talented people to advance our leadership position in precision Davenport machining. We are looking for motivated people to join our team in support of over 100 production machines.
ImmedIate openIngs Include: • Production Trainees • Tool Makers • General Labor Must be trainable and willing to learn multiple tasks within the organization.
Positions are full-time Monday-Friday. 1st and 2nd shift available. 2nd Shift comes with shift differential pay
Ramar offers a small company environment with competitive wages and a comprehensive benefits package. Benefits include: health, dental, life insurance, 401(k) with match, profit sharing, paid holidays and paid vacation.
offers work stable environment, excellent benefits, 401K match and career growth. EOE
Gates Albert, Inc. 3434 Union Street North Chili, NY 14514 Fax: 585-594-4305
Shop Local • Hire Local
JOBS/FULL TIME Advertise where people
Read where people
& For information on advertising Call us at
The deadline for next week’s edition is Thursday at Noon!
16 Hamlin-Clarkson Herald and Suburban News West Edition - September 15, 2019
ProDUce LocaL... shoP LocaL... hire LocaL...
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every emPLoymenT aD rUns onLine for JOBS/FULL TIME
RBA Staffing is actively recruiting for the following arenas with various companies throughout Rochester. We have A/B/C shifts available all are temp to hire – full time roles! Hourly rates are based on experience.
• Janitorial • Packing/Sorting • Machine Operators • Machine Set up/Operate • Warehouse • Shipping Receiving
BROCKPORT CENTRAL SCHOOL DISTRICT
diRectoR of NuRsiNg Latta Road Nursing Home East - Greece, NY is now interviewing for a qualified
HELP wANTED BuS DRIvERS
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We are a small friendly 40 bed family-oriented nursing home.
Apply directly at RBAStaffing.com or email your resume directly to Staffing@RBAStaffing.com The Village at Mill Landing is a senior housing community managed by Leisure Care, a leader in the senior housing industry for over 40 years! As a Resident Assistant you will have full responsibility for direct resident care. This includes assistance with activities of daily living including personal care, helping residents participate in their daily activity program, and some laundry and housekeeping tasks. If you have experience in assisted living, medication administration, and training in medical terminology, we want to hear from you! You must have the ability to communicate effectively and in a courteous, professional manner must be demonstrated, along with understanding the residents’ rights. Successful candidates will have established experience in caregiving, as well as medication training and education classes as required by state statute. We currently have part time and full-time opportunities with all shifts available. We offer a competitive wage and a comprehensive benefit package for full-time employees. If you have a strong desire to apply for a rewarding job, apply today! www.leisurecare.com Leisure Care is an equal opportunity employer.[10-20]
• Must have HS Diploma or equivalency. • Clean driving record. ComPlete training Provided • Be able to pass required physical exam. NYS Retirement System •Benefits: All training provided. • Call: Transportation 585-637-1806 HealthcareDept. peratUPSEU
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Persons placing ads that discriminate contrary to Federal Law can be liable for fines of $10,000 and more per offense.
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.
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.
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Hamlin-Clarkson Herald and Suburban News West Edition - September 15, 2019 17
Museums offers free admission on Museum Day Genesee Country Village & Museum (GCVM), The Rochester Museum & Science Center (RMSC), and George Eastman Museum will participate in Smithsonian magazine’s Museum Day to offer free admission on Saturday, September 21. Museum Day is an annual celebration of curiosity when museums and cultural institutions across the country provide free entry to anyone presenting a Museum Day ticket. Getting a ticket is easy and requires only an email address. Each ticket provides free admission for two people and must be obtained in advance through the Smithsonian magazine website https://www.smithsonianmag.com/museumday/ museum-day-2019/. In addition to the regular programming, GCVM will have extra activities throughout the day to engage visitors of all ages and interests. One unique offering will be a shape-note sing, a method of choral a cappella singing that uses shapes to designate different notes. No experience is needed to join in this traditional concert; all are welcome to give shape-note singing a try. Around the Historic Village, guests will find tastings of various baked goods like Irish soda bread as well as demonstrations of dying with natural botanicals and brewing at the authentic 19th-century Grieves Brewery. The base ball season is still in full swing at Silver Base Ball Park, where a double-header is on the schedule. For the younger crowd, the John L. Wehle Gallery will host a story hour all about dogs at 11 a.m. and 1 p.m. The Gallery will also have Guiding Eyes for the Blind visiting with puppies in training to be guiding eye dogs,
plus interested visitors can learn how to become a puppy trainer themselves. In addition to kid-friendly food specials at the museum’s Depot restaurant, guests can snack on homemade fresh-baked, hand-twisted pretzels from the “pretzel lady” or grab a loaf of fresh bread to take home at the Toll House bread cart in the afternoon. Add in a visit to see the oxen at work in the field and a round of 19th-century games like stilts and graces in the Village Square, and visitors can expect a full day of curiosity-satisfying fun and adventure.
At RMSC, Museum Day visitors will be invited to participate in a museum-wide scavenger in addition to regular programming. Other experiences will include: Science Encounters with demos every hour; Global Soundscapes Mission to Record the Earth at 1:30 p.m.; Live Science Show at 3 p.m. in the Bausch Auditorium; Electricity Theater at Noon, 2, and 4 p.m; Science On a Sphere at 12:30 and 2:30 p.m. For information about participating museums, visit their respective websites. Provided information
The Northampton Park Ski Lodge was packed on Sunday afternoon, September 8, as Democrats from western Monroe County feasted on chicken barbecue dinners from 58 Main. The meal was served by candidates for local office: Karen LoBracco, JW Cook, Lori Skoog, Mary Rich, Theresa Alano, Tom Trapp and Sheldon Meyers. Comments afterwards featured Congressman Joe Morelle, just before he headed back to Washington, DC. Adam Bello, candidate for County Executive, spoke about putting people before special interests and friends in county government. Westside Democrats remind all that Early Voting has come to New York. In addition to Election Day, November 5, Monroe County residents can vote at any of seven Early Voting Sites during convenient hours on Saturday, October 26 through Sunday, November 3. Your vote counts. Provided information and photo.
death notices brockport
•Cummings, Larry R. Jr., died September 8, 2019. He is survived by his loving parents Larry R. Cummings Sr. and Jacqueline (Les) Mandracchia; brother Timothy (Ammie) Cummings; nephews Owen, Brayden and Jameson Cummings; grandmothers Dolores Kearney and Alice Cummings; several aunts, uncles, cousins and best friends Aleshia Stevenson, Brendan Cieslinski and Al Crocetta. Services were held September 13 at the Fowler Funeral Home Inc., Brockport. Interment at the convenience of the family. Contributions can be made to Nativity of the Blessed Virgin Mary Church, 152 Main Street, Brockport, NY 14420 in his memory. •Rightmyer, Scott D., died unexpectedly September 6, 2019 at age 78. Predeceased by his parents John and Anna Mae Rightmyer. He is survived by his loving wife of 53 years, Geri; his sons Scott Jr. and Jason (Jaime); grandchildren Josie and Jake; and was guardian for Zak Marrow. Scott worked for General Electric and retired from the Village of Brockport as the Clerk/Treasurer. Family will receive friends on Saturday, September 14 from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the Fowler Funeral Home Inc., 340 West Avenue, Brockport. Contributions can be made to a charity of one’s choice in his memory. •Seifert, David M., died September 5, 2019 at age 77. Predeceased by his sisters, Betty, Joyce, Pat and Shirley and brother, Paul. Survived by daughter, Vikki (Rick) Nenni; three grandchildren, Ashley (Evan) Wexler, Julia Nenni and Christopher Shepard; sisters, Donna Pendley and Beverly Sorce; many nieces and nephews. A Graveside Service at Garland Cemetery will be held at the convenience of the family.
•Scorse, Sherry Rose (Halpin), died September 5, 2019 at age 54. Born October 11, 1964. Predeceased by her mother, Aileen “Gayle” (Simpson) Durst; sister, Donna Presley. She is survived by her father, Harold S. Halpin; siblings, Mark (Dawn) Miller, Bryan (Carolyn) Miller, Karen J. Miller, Gregory (Teresa) Halpin, Kevin (Kayleen) Halpin and Helyna Haussler; nieces and nephews, Brittany, Marshal, Bryan and Travis Miller, Waylon, Whitney and Lindsay Presley, Carter, Cameron and Cole Halpin; many loving aunts, uncles and cousins and great nieces and nephews. Her Funeral Service was held September 11 at Walker Brothers Funeral Home, Spencerport. Interment in Fairfield Cemetery, Spencerport.
•Begin, Laurent J., died September 9, 2019 at age 80. He was predeceased by his sister, Carmen. He is survived by his loving and devoted wife of 51 years, Fern; son, Michael (Kim); daughter, Cynthia (Timothy Taplin); sisters, Ann (Jack) Tetrault, Clair (Tim) Amero; brother, Conrad Begin. Laurent was a U.S. Army Veteran who served his country during the Vietnam War. Services and Interment will be held privately.
•Johnson, F. Stanley, died September 10, 2019, at age 93. Pre-deceased by his wife of 50 years, Doris Johnson; granddaughter, Christina Speares. He is survived by his wife, Judith Johnson; children: Gail (Timothy) Speares, Gary (Judyann) Johnson; seven grandchildren: Michael (Karen) Piper, Matthew Piper, Elizabeth (Brett) Robinson, Patricia (John) Noel, Stephanie Johnson, Jessica (Francisco) Urbina, Kevin (Becca) Speares.; 10 great grandchildren. Stan owned Churchville Insurance Agency for 50 years; was an avid golfer; a lifetime member of Riga Church; charter member of Churchville Moose Lodge; and a member of Churchville Masonic Lodge. His Funeral Service was held September 14 at First Congregational Church of Riga. Interment in Riga Cemetery. Donations can be made to First Congregational Church of Riga, 7057 Chili Riga Center Road, Churchville 14428 in his memory.
•Burlingham, Richard J. “Burly,” died September 9, 2019, at age 85. Pre-deceased by his wife of 51 years, Joyce T. Burlingham. He is survived by his daughters, Lynn Burlingham and Lori Burlingham; grandson, Dale (Jessica) Vanvorst. Richard is an Army Veteran and served in the Korean War. He is an Eastman Kodak Company retiree. His Funeral Service was held September 12 at John Knox Presbyterian Church, Greece. Interment is private. Donations can be made to American Diabetes Association, 160 Allens Creek Road, Rochester, NY 14618 in his memory. Arrangements entrusted to Walker Brothers Funeral Home, Spencerport.
•Christ, James R., died September 8, 2019. He is survived by his wife, Johanna; his children, James (Colleen) Christ Jr., Michael Christ, Robert (Christine) Christ and Sherry (Robert) Farrell; grandchildren, Jennifer, Scott, Kara, Joshua, Nicole, Tyler, Jonathan, Morgan, Rachel and Ryan: great-grandchildren, Jack and Jordon; his brother, Thomas Christ; dear friends, Edie Christ and Barb Christ; and many cousins, nieces and nephews. His Funeral Service was held September 12 at Thomas E. Burger Funeral Home, Hilton. Interment, Parma Union Cemetery. Donations can be made to Lifetime Care Hospice or American Legion Ferris Goodridge Post 330 in his memory. •Eggleston, Bonnie M. (Spitz), died September 1, 2019, at age 76. Survived by her children, David (Tracy) Ramble, Iowa, Roderic (Kelly) Ramble, Hilton, Rhonda (Keith) Bates, Spencerport; grandchildren, Courtney (Livio) Ciciotti, Victor, Jason (Ashley) Ramble, Spencerport, Derek Lee and his fiancé, Rachel Piccaretto, Greece, Nicole (Tommy) Armstrong, Hamlin, Cheyenne Bates and her companion, Connor Purvis, Watertown, Hunter Bates, Spencerport; great-grandchildren, André and Nora Ciciotti, Clayton and Cooper Ramble, Victoria Lee and Mackenzie Armstrong. Predeceased by her husband, Bill and a brother, William Spitz. Per Bonnie’s wishes, there will be no public services. Donations can be made to the American Diabetes Association,160 Allens Creek Road, Rochester, NY 14618 in her memory. •Trembeth, Beatrice B., died September 7, 2019, at age 92. Predeceased by her husband, Robert Trembeth, 2008; and her siblings, Jane and Robert. Survived by her daughters, Linda Frankenberger (Frank Hopkins), Shari (Peter) Munding and Susan (Dale) Lerkins; eight grandchildren; 16 great-grandchildren; several nieces and nephews. Funeral Services were held September 15 at the Thomas E. Burger Funeral Home Inc., Hilton. Interment, Parma Union Cemetery. Contributions can be made to The Jewish Home in her memory.
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18 Hamlin-Clarkson Herald - September 15, 2019
Legal NoticeS Legal Notice Kendall Central School District 2019 Capital Improvement Project SECTION 00 11 13 – ADVERTISEMENT Project Description The KENDALL CENTRAL SCHOOL DISTRICT (KCSD) invites separate sealed bids for the following contracts: General Construction Contract 101. 102. Plumbing Contract 103. HVAC Contract 104. Temperature Controls and Equipment Contract 105. Electrical Contract 106. Site Work Contract For the “2019 Capital Improvement Project” located in Kendall, New York 14476. This project includes site improvement, asbestos abatement and renovations to art and technology rooms, gymnasium, auditorium, elementary classrooms, roof replacement. The project also includes new construction of field support buildings. Buildings affected are as follows:
complete set. Checks shall be made payable to the Kendall Central School District but sent to DataFlow, Inc., at the address above.
*Note: All questions must be received no later than 3:30 PM on Tuesday, October 22, 2019. Responses will be distributed to all registered plan holders in the form of addendum.
Contact DataFlow, Inc. in advance for pick-up. Bidders wishing sets of Plans and Specifications to be mailed to them shall include, in addition to the document deposit, a non-refundable check in the amount of Thirty Five Dollars ($35.00) per set for handling and postage, sent and made payable to DataFlow, Inc.
In accordance with Instructions To Bidders Article 3.1, the deposit will be refunded to Bidders who submit a bon fide Bid and return the Bidding Documents in good condition not later than thirty (30) days after receipt of Bids. The cost of replacement of missing or damaged documents will be deducted from the deposit. A Bidder receiving a Contract award may retain the Bidding Documents and the Bidder’s deposit will be refunded. Any Non-Bidder so returning such set will be refunded fifty percent (50%) of the deposit. Bidding Documents shall be returned to DataFlow Inc. (address above). For the convenience of prospective Bidders, subcontractors and material suppliers, Bidding Documents will also be on file at the following locations: 1. SWBR: 387 East Main Street, Suite 500, Rochester, NY 14604.
•Kendall Elementary School (ES), SED# 45-06-07-04-0-001-009 •Kendall Junior/Senior High School (JR/SR), SED# 45-06-07-04-0-004-009 •Kendall Bus Garage (BG), SED# 45-06-07-04-5-005-005 •Kendall Maintenance Building (MB), SED# 45-06-07-04-2-002-003 •Kendall Field Toilet Facility (FTF), SED# 45-06-07-04-7-010-001 •Kendall Storage Building (SB), SED# 45-06-07-04-2-011-001
2. Dodge Data & Analytics: To access plans and specs through the McGraw Hill network please go to www.construction. com 3. Builders Exchange of Rochester: 180 Linden Oaks, Suite 100, Rochester, NY 14625 Phone 585-586-5460, Fax 585586-1580. To access plans and specs through the McGraw Hill network please go to www.robex.com 4. Southern Tier Builders Association: 65 East Main Street, Falconer, NY 14733 Phone 716-665-4026, Fax 716-665-6350
Bid Time and Location Separate sealed bids for the above Contracts will be received by Deb Ryan, District Treasurer, at the KENDALL CENTRAL SCHOOL DISTRICT BUSINESS OFFICE, 1932 Kendall Road, Kendall, NY 14476, until: 2:00 P.M., local time on Tuesday, October 29, 2019. The bids will then be publicly opened and read aloud at the Kendall Elementary School, 1932 Kendall Road, Kendall, NY 14476. Bid Documents Bidding Documents will be available as of Monday, September 23, 2019. Copies of the Bidding Documents may be obtained at: DataFlow, Inc., Village Gate Plaza, 320 N. Goodman Street, Rochester, New York 14607, Phone: (585) 2715730, upon deposit of One Hundred Dollars ($100.00) per
5. Construction Exchange of Buffalo & WNY: 2660 William Street, Cheektowaga, NY 14227. Phone: 716-874-3435 6. Syracuse Builder Exchange: 6563 Ridings Road, Syracuse, NY 13206. Questions From Bidders All questions in regards to the meaning of the plans, specifications, or other contract documents will not be made verbally. All requests for such information should be made in writing using the attached form, addressed to Turner Construction Company, 50 Lakefront Blvd, Suite 200, Buffalo N.Y. 14202, Attn: Eric Farfaglia, fax: (716) 854-1924, email: efarfaglia@ tcco.com.
Turner Construction Company (Construction Manager), will be conducting a pre-bid walk-through for the Project on Wednesday October 2 at 3:00 P.M. at Kendall Jr/Sr High School, 16887 Roosevelt Highway, Kendall, New York, 14476, beginning in the Commons, to provide bidders with an inspection of the project area. The tour will continue on to the other proposed project school buildings. Supplemental Bid Information Attention of the Bidder is particularly called to the Owner’s sales tax exemption, the requirements as to conditions of employment to be observed and the minimum wage rates to be paid under the contract. In addition, the Bidding Documents for this project contain detailed requirements for the qualification of Bidders. These include, among other things, rigid bonding and insurance requirements, financial statements, bank references, lists of lawsuits, arbitrations or other proceedings in which the Bidder has been named as a party, a statement of surety’s intent to issue Performance and Payment Bonds, and a description of other projects of similar size and scope completed by the Bidder. Bids shall be prepared as set forth in “INSTRUCTIONS TO BIDDERS”, enclosed in a sealed envelope bearing on its face the name and address of the Bidder and the title of the Work to which the bid enclosed relates. Each Bidder shall deposit with its bid, security in an amount not less than five percent (5%) of the base bid in the form (AIA Document A310) and subject to the conditions provided in the “INSTRUCTIONS TO BIDDERS.” No Bidder may withdraw his bid within forty-five (45) days after the actual bid opening. The Board of Education reserves the right to waive any and all informalities in or to reject any or all bids. The Owner further reserves its right to disqualify Bidders for any material failure to comply with the “INSTRUCTIONS TO BIDDERS”.
Keep up with projects in your neighborhood. Read HCH Legal Notices.
AREA WORSHIP SERVICES CONCORDIA LUTHERAN CHURCH - MISSOURI SYNOD
6601 Fourth Section Road, Brockport (Rt. 31, across from Wegmans), 637-5930, http://www.concordiabrockport.org. Sunday Bible Study 9am, Sunday Worship 10am followed by coffee hour. Wednesday Bible Study at 11am starts October 2. Hygiene Bank distribution is Saturday, September 14 from noon to 2pm for Brockport School District residents (bring proof of address). NEXT-TO-NEW SALE is October 4 from 9am-6pm and October 5 from 9am-2pm. $2 bag sale all day on Saturday.
ELMGROVE UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
Our mission: To reach people for Christ, for the salvation of the world. Join us for worship led by Rev. Jeffrey Aiosa at 10am every Sunday. Bible study meets Wednesday at 10am and Thursday at 7pm. We are located at 1500 Spencerport Road, Rochester 14606 (Rt. 31 in Gates between Long Pond Road and Elmgrove Road). Handicap accessible. Find us on Facebook at http://www.facebook.com/ElmgroveUMChurch For more information, call 585-247-4973 or visit our website: ElmgroveUMC.org.
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH OF BROCKPORT
35 State Street, Brockport, NY 14420, 585-638-3780. Web Site: fpcbrockport.org, email: FPCBrockportoffice@gmail.com. “We are a congregation that loves God, loves others and serves the world.” Join us for worship at 10am with Rev. Nicholas Dorland, followed with coffee and fellowship. We have a family friendly service where all children are welcome. Children may choose to use the Pray Ground in the Sanctuary or Nursery care is available. Children’s Sunday School 9 to 9:50am. Teen Bible and Bagels, first and third Sunday of each month from 9 to 9:50am. Youth Group meets the second and fourth Sunday of each month from 6 to 8 pm. Book Study, Thursday 7 to 8:30pm. Loaf and Ladle serving a free hot meal the fourth Sunday of each month from 1 to 2:30pm. Free community garden throughout summer and fall. Fellowship and outreach programs for youth and adults.
GRACE BAPTIST CHURCH OF BROCKPORT
5220 Lake Road South, Brockport, 585-637-2470. Regular Meetings: Sundays - Sunday School for all ages 9:30am, Worship Service 10:45am; Wednesday 6:30pm - AWANA Club 4 years old to 8th grade, TEEN Group 7th-12th grade, Adult Bible Study and Prayer. firstname.lastname@example.org, www.gracebrockport.org.
HILTON BAPTIST CHURCH
“A Congregation of the American Baptist Churches.” We are a community of God’s people who seek to enable others to form a spiritual connection with God and share the Good News of Jesus Christ. 50 Lake Ave., Hilton, NY 14468, (585) 392-7990. Pastor Dan Brown. Website: www.hiltonbaptist.org. E-mail: email@example.com.Facebook: Hilton Baptist Church. Worship Service: 10:00 AM followed by a time of fellowship. Children’s Sunday School: 11:00 AM – 12:00 Noon. Child Care available during the Worship Service. Handicap Accessible. Hearing Assistance available during the service.
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: firstname.lastname@example.org. 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.
LIFEQUEST COMMUNITY CHURCH
59 Henry St, Hilton, Hilton Community Center, www.lifequest.cc, email: info@ lifequest.cc, Facebook: LifeQuestCC, twitter: @lifequestcc, Lead Pastor: Rob Dickerson. Worship 10am. Midweek programs: Tuesday 6:45pm Sacred Girls - scouting program for girls meets at Hilton United Methodist Church; Tuesday 7pm Royal Rangers - a scouting program for boys meets at the Gate Youth Center; Saturday 7pm YouthQuest High School & Middle School student ministry at the Gate; Monday through Thursday 2:30pm-6pm The Gate Youth Center After School Cafe. “Journeying together as we discover God’s love and purpose for our lives.” Faith, Family, Friends, Fun, Freedom.
MORTON BAPTIST CHURCH
1152 County Line Road, Hamlin, NY 14464, 585-659-8459, email@example.com. Interim Minister: Rev. Walter Steenson, email walter. firstname.lastname@example.org, cell 585-729-2502, home 585-392-5427. For The Glory Of God And The Advancement Of His Kingdom. Service with choir at 10:30am followed by Coffee Hour, Children’s Sunday School - during church service, Adult Bible Study Wednesday at noon, Choir practice Wednesday at 6:30pm, Youth Group Friday from 7 to 9pm, Communion the first Sunday of each month. Handicap accessible.
OGDEN PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
“To equip ourselves and others to be disciples of Christ as we seek God’s will for our church and beyond.” Sunday worship with choir at 10:00 a.m. with Sunday School for children. Fellowship hour after worship with lots of good food. Men’s and Women’s Bible studies. Youth group. Many Service and Fellowship opportunities. Handicapped accessible. 2400 South Union Street, Spencerport 14559, 585-352-6802. www.ogdenpresbyterian.org. Pastor Tedd Pullano.
PARMA CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP CHURCH
39 Hovey Street, Hilton, (585) 615-6383, www.PCFMinistries.com, Facebook: Parma Christian Fellowship Church. Rev. Dr. Myke Merrill, Pastor Michael Whitcomb Tazey. Worship Services: Saturday 5:00PM, Sunday 10AM. Family Midweek: Wednesday 6:30PM - Kids Club, TurningPoint Teens, Adult Bible Discussion Group. Nursery School: Parma Kids Preschool and Child Care Center, 39 Hovey Street, Hilton. School Phone: (585) 392-5792.
SPENCERPORT ASSEMBLY OF GOD
Located at 3940 Canal Road, Spencerport, NY 14559. We offer a place for people of all ages to encounter God through worship, fellowship and Biblical teaching so we can grow in our relationship with Jesus and make a difference in our community and the world. Services are: Sunday School at 9:30 AM. Sunday Worship at 10:30 AM. Enjoy a cup of coffee before service. Wednesday Bible Study for Adults and Youth Group meets at 6:30 PM. Prayer follows at 7:30 PM. Nursery is provided for all services. Handicap accessible. Samaritan Harvest provides free prepared and perishable foods every fourth Sunday of the month. Look for our special events at www.spencerportag.com or like us on Facebook. Phone: 585-352-5900. Cell: 585-363-8922. E-mail: Spencerportassemblyofgod@gmail.com. All are welcome.
ST. GEORGE’S EPISCOPAL CHURCH
Welcomes all to worship with us in a warm, inclusive fellowship in the Episcopal tradition of openness and caring for all. 635 Old Wilder Road, Hilton, NY (across from Kelly’s Apple Farm), 585-392-4099. Please join us for Sunday worship at 10am September through June, 9am in July and August. Sunday School meets at 10am September through May. Follow us on facebook or look for us on the web at www.stgeorgehilton.org.
ST. JOHN LUTHERAN CHURCH
1107 Lake Road West Fork, Hamlin, NY 14464, (585) 964-2550. Pastor Christian Bode. Email email@example.com. Sunday Services 8:30 & 11AM, 5th Sunday at 9:30AM with Fellowship Brunch.
ST. JOHN THE EVANGELIST CHURCH
55 Martha Street, Spencerport, NY 14559, Phone: 585-352-5481, E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org, Father Peter Mottola. Mass Schedule: Saturday Vigil 5pm; Sunday 7:45am, 9:30am and 11:15am; Monday, Tuesday, Thursday 8am; Wednesday 6:30pm; Friday Traditional Latin Mass 8am. Check out our Website for details wwwstjohnschurchspencerport.org.
ST. LEO’S CATHOLIC CHURCH
167 Lake Ave., Hilton, 585-392-2710. www.stleochurch.org Father Joseph Catanise. Cursillo Ultreya: last Saturday each month after Mass. Mass schedule: Monday 5:30pm; Tuesday through Thursday 8:30am; Friday 8:30am Communion Service. Saturday: Soul Core - Excercise while praying the Rosary 8am; Confession 3:30pm; Rosary 4:30pm; Mass 5pm. Sunday: Mass (with Children’s Liturgy) 9:30am; LifeTeen Mass 6pm September 1 through May 31. Rosary at Mary’s Shrine Tuesdays at 6:30pm weather permitting, bring lawn chair. Handicapped accessible.
ST. LUKE’S EPISCOPAL CHURCH
Wherever you are in your faith journey, you are welcome at St. Luke’s. Founded in 1838, Our Mission is to Worship God Joyfully, Love One Another, Serve in the Name of Christ. Located at 14 State Street, Brockport, NY, we invite you to join us for Sunday Morning Worship and Children’s Sunday School at 10am. Handicapped accessible. Hearing assistance available. Coffee Hour directly following morning worship in the Parish Hall. Harvest Kitchen, our outreach to the greater community, offers a shared meal, fellowship and connection to community the second Sunday of the month, 2 to 3:30pm. Contact us at 585-637-6650. Visit us on Facebook or on our website at www.stlukesbrockport.org. Recognized as a National Jubilee Church for outreach and service to our community.
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. Mass Times: Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Friday – 8:00 AM, St. Mary’s; Thursday – 5:30 PM, St. Mary’s; Saturday Vigil – 4:00 PM, St. Mary’s; Sunday – 8:30 AM St. Mark’s, 10:30 AM St. Mary’s.
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Hamlin-Clarkson Herald and Suburban News West Edition - September 15, 2019 19
MOVE FASTER, Buy Before You Sell! The Saint John XXIII Council 7707 of the Knights of Columbus had their formal Installation of Officers on Thursday, September 5. The Knights meet at St. John the Evangelist Catholic Church in Spencerport. District Deputy William Walters of Rochester officiated the ceremony. Installed were (l-r) Ray Ehnot, Roman Zguta, Jeff Lambert, William Walters District Deputy, Larry Peck as Grand Knight, Hermann Unvericht, Dave Hodder and Bob Rejewski. Not pictured are Deacon Dave Keppler, Frank Andolina, Scott Nather, Tim Sietman, Kris Almeter, Dick Gallagher and Eric Zink. The Knights of Columbus is a Catholic family organization that promotes and runs many programs focused on the community, youth, church and life. The Spencerport council includes members from St. John the Evangelist in Spencerport, Nativity of the Blessed Virgin Mary in Brockport, St. Christopher in Chili, St. Vincent DePaul in Churchville and the Rochester parishes of Blessed Sacrament, St. Mary’s and St. Boniface. Provided information and photo.
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The King of September by T.R. Hendrick OK, let’s all say it together ... “Where did that summer go?” Wasn’t it just the 4th of July last week or so? All that being said, there are a few good things about our runaway summer. September is the time of year when shore fishermen here on the south shore of Lake Ontario can tangle with the mighty King Salmon, formally known as the chinook salmon. September is when this coveted big game fish starts to make its run in from the depths of Lake Ontario into the tributaries where they were originally stocked. Here they are accessible to anglers with boots on the ground from the piers in Lake Ontario in September until eventually up those tributaries in October and November. The salmon spend most of their summer out in the middle of our Great Lake where only the dudes with the big boats and thousands of dollars in electronics and equipment onboard can produce them consistently. At about the time of the Bills opening game, the kings start staging up in the mouth tributaries where the D.E.C. originally stocked them as fingerlings. Kings spawn in the fall, with peak activity occurring from mid-October to mid-November. Although some spawning does occur near river mouths, most spawning takes place in upstream sections of rivers or streams. Adult salmon build nests called “redds” in the stream bottom. The redds are dug by the female in areas of moving water, such as near riffles or at the tail end of pools. The female moves gravel and small rocks with vigorous sweeps of her tail until a depression has been created. The eggs are then deposited and quickly fertilized. Salmon protect their eggs by burying them in gravel. After spawning, the female moves upstream a short distance and digs into the gravel, freeing it so it will drift downstream and cover the eggs. Buried under layers of gravel, the salmon embryos develop slowly and hatch in late winter or early spring. After hatching, young salmon then move downstream into Lake Ontario. King salmon can exceed 100 pounds on the Pacific coast; here in New York State, the record fish is a 47-pounder caught in Lake Ontario. Salmon have a limited distribution in New York State and are only found in Lakes Erie and Ontario. Non-natives of New York State, chinooks were first stocked into the Great Lakes in 1873. Although they were sporadically stocked throughout the years, it was not until about 20 years ago that they became abundant. At that time, New York State aggressively stocked kings into Lakes Erie and Ontario to provide a sport fishery. Using the tremendous population of alewives at that time as a food source, the chinooks thrived and produced a spectacular fishery. Since there is not enough suitable spawning and nursery area to naturally produce enough fish, most of the salmon caught in New York State’s Great Lakes are now hatchery-reared. While adult king salmon spend most of their time in deeper, open water, they will follow prey fish into near shore areas in early spring, late summer or early fall. Sexually mature chinooks stage around the mouths of streams in the fall in preparation for making their spawning runs. September normally marks the arrival of the earliest run of fish into lake tributaries, and peak runs occur in October. Spawning is completed by early November and the adult salmon die shortly thereafter. Once in the rivers, kings may be taken using a variety of angling techniques. Salmon egg sacs, flashy spoons, or deep diving plugs are effective in the lower river portions; while egg sacs and other egg imitations, including artificial flies, are good in faster upstream water areas.
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Eric Crosby is a veteran of the shoulder-to-shoulder salmon combat that goes on in the Genesee River each fall. Here he displays a great fall run King he caught in the Genesee last season. Major Lake Ontario tributaries having kings runs include the Salmon River, Oswego River, Genesee River, Oak Orchard Creek and Eighteen Mile Creek. As the chinooks begin their migration to spawn, their skin color darkens to a green olive color and eventually will become a dark brown once they are at the dams up the river. When fishing off the piers at the mouth of the tributaries, glow spoons and J-plugs are a good choice. First and last light is usually the best time to cast for salmon and there are even a few hardcore anglers that fish after dark. Be prepared to do a lot of casting and don’t be afraid to change things up: retrieve speed, lure colors. Then as October rolls around the salmon can be caught up the rivers and streams where anglers drift egg sacs for the best results. If you want to take on the challenge on these fall kings with the help of an expert, you can book a charter captain in the area. Here is some food for thought. Anglers come from all over the Eastern United States to salmon fish in our own backyard along the south shores of Lake Ontario. Yet many fishermen here still haven’t tried their hand at it. It is comparable to someone living in Orlando, Florida and never visiting Disney World. We still have some great early fall weather coming our way, so pick one of those classic fall days and go enjoy the bounties of this great salmon fishery we are lucky enough to have right in our very own neighborhood.
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20 Hamlin-Clarkson Herald and Suburban News West Edition - September 15, 2019
Boy Scout installs Millstone Garden at Hamlin Public Library The millstone at the Hamlin Public Library was likely a part of a gristmill along the shores of Sandy Creek in North Hamlin. Joseph Nettles of Boy Scout Troop 324 in Hamlin prepared the perfect location on the property for the millstone by designing a garden to showcase it. He worked with the library board, the Town of Hamlin and community members who donated time and materials in order to create the garden with its historical centerpiece. The flag in the garden was dedicated in memory of Carolyn Hungerford, former Library President, Trustee and Treasurer. Nettles started planning the project with the library board in the fall of 2018 and led a team of volunteers who helped
him complete the project in September 2019. When asked about putting the project together he stated, “I couldn’t have done this without the help of everyone who supported me, especially my parents.” Those that donated supplies include: Brockport Runnings, Sara’s Garden Center, Brockport Lowe’s, Salmon Creek Garden Center, Hamlin Pizza Shack, Brockport Wegmans, Partyka Farms, Brightly Farm Market, Country Max, Excalibur Sign Studio, Holley Rotary, Kendall Lions, Hamlin Lions, and Charlie Hungerford. There were also numerous private donations of money and cans from friends and family. Provided information and photos
The new Millstone Garden at the Hamlin Public Library. The millstone was likely a part of a gristmill in North Hamlin. Scout Joseph Nettles (right) planned and led the execution of the garden.
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