Find us on Facebook
Local Sports


4124 Black North Inn
4153 Elizabeth Cooper
4113 Loyal Baseball
4152 Village of Medina
4136 Medina Memorial
0231 LCP Fishing Hotline
2374 Link to LCP
2308 I Saw It On The Hub
2192 LCP Printing Copying Services

Kendall

Kendall school district approves trap shooting team

By Kristina Gabalski, Correspondent Posted 16 November 2017 at 10:39 am

KENDALL – Members of the Kendall Board of Education have approved the formation of a trap shooting team for students in grades 7-12.

Board President Nadine Hanlon on Wednesday evening called the formation of the team, “very exciting.” High School Principal Carol D’Agostino said the new program is a “great idea.”

The team will likely be ready to begin competition in the spring of 2018, district administrators said.

Students must possess league-approved firearm safety certification (NYS Hunter Safety Course) and meet all school curricular activity and eligibility requirements to participate.  The hunter safety training may be provided at the school, the trap shooting team proposal indicates.

The team will meet at the North Star Sportsman Club on Walker Lake Ontario Road in Hilton on Saturdays and/or Sundays. Each spring and fall season will last seven weeks. There is a NYS tournament in Cicero for spring seasons, which team members must qualify for.

Students will also have the ability to shoot all year and/or during the off season if there is interest.

Students attending the Board of Education meeting indicated they felt there would be interest in the team from many students. The proposal passed unanimously.

“I’m very excited to offer this opportunity to our students and kudos to Jack Keenan for all of his work and research,” Superintendent Julie Christensen said. Keenan worked on drafting the team proposal for the board and is named as club advisor and coach.

Board member Lisa Levett noted the success of the trap shooting team at Holley Central School and said the team there has provided an opportunity for students who may not typically become involved in team sports.

Students will need to transport themselves and their firearms to and from North Star Sportsman Club. Team members will shoot each week with a member of the North Star Sportsman’s Club.

The district will set a stipend cost once participation numbers and other details are determined. The stipend will provide for coaching and instruction of students.

Return to top

Ortt, Hawley tout proposal for local control for setting speed limits by schools

Photos by Tom Rivers: The speed limit by the Kendall Junior-Senior High School on Route 18 is 50 miles per hour. Kendall school and community leaders would like that speed limit reduced in the school zone. This photo was taken west of the school entrance.

By Tom Rivers, Editor Posted 31 October 2017 at 9:36 pm

‘It’s just unbelievable that a school zone would have a speed limit of 50 miles per hour.’ – State Sen. Robert Ortt

Local officials discuss their desire to have the speed limit reduced by the school. Pictured from left include: Town Supervisor Tony Cammarata, County Legislature Chairman John DeFilipps, State Sen. Rob Ortt, Assemblyman Steve Hawley, County Legislator Ken DeRoller, and Nadine Hanlon, president of the Board of Education.

KENDALL – A community-wide push to lower the speed limit in front of Kendall Junior-Senior High School has included 858 letters of support, and official government resolutions at the town, school and county level.

But the decision ultimately lies with the state Department of Transportation because Route 18 by the school is a state road. The DOT has declined to lower the speed limit. The state agency recently notified town and school officials that flashing beacons would be the best way to improve safety of the road by the school.

Kendall Central School has purchased the flashing beacons and district superintendent Julie Christensen said the Town of Kendall Highway Department has offered to help install them.

The school and town believe the speed limit should be reduced from the 50 miles per hour in front of the school. State Sen. Robert Ortt in pushing legislation that would give the county shared authority with the DOT in setting speed limits in school zones. That legislation has 13 co-sponsors in the Assembly, including Assemblyman Steve Hawley, R-Batavia. They held a news conference at the school today.

“This should be a common sense thing,” Ortt said. “It’s just unbelievable that a school zone would have a speed limit of 50 miles per hour.”

A school zone tends to have clusters of traffic in the morning and afternoon, and oftentimes there are new student drivers pulling in and out of the entrance. Kids also are walking by or across the busy spot with traffic going 50 miles per hour or more. The situation at Kendall “is inviting disaster to happen,” Ortt said.

Hawley said many rural districts are located on state roads. City and suburban districts are often on city streets, or town and village streets where local officials can set the speed limits.

Hawley thanked Ortt for backing the legislation. Hawley said he and other Assembly members have been trying to push the legislation for a decade. There wasn’t someone in the Senate to lead the cause until Ortt backed it. The state senator from North Tonawanda said Starpoint faces a similar problem with a high speed limit by its school.

“This would allow those of us who live here to take care of ourselves,” Hawley said about the speed limit proposal.

Here is how Route 18 looks just east of the school entrance. This is looking back west today at about 11:30 a.m. There is a dip in the road near the entrance of the school.

The assemblyman said Kendall faces added pressure on Route 18 because of the deteriorating condition of the Lake Ontario State Parkway, which pushes more traffic on 18. A new Dollar General will also soon be opening in Kendall on Route 18, bringing more cars and trucks by the school.

Kendall school officials say there are a few fender benders by the school most years. Sometimes there are fatalities. Nadine Hanlon, the Board of Education president, recalled Kendall losing a student in a fatal accident at the intersection in the 1980s. That accident “devastated the community,” she said.

“Even the students know it is too fast here,” Hanlon said. She said many of the petitions were signed by students.

The road also has a dip by the entrance leading to the school, adding to Hanlon’s worry about the safety.

John DeFilipps, chairman of the Orleans County Legislature, supports the proposal from Ortt and Hawley, saying there should be more “home rule” for local communities.

Nadine Hanlon, president of the Kendall Board of Education, was a student in the 1980s when a student was killed in front of the school in a car accident. She said she worries about student safety with the speed limit at 50 miles per hour.

Ken DeRoller, a county legislator from Kendall, was on the Planning Board for the town about two decades ago when the community was successful getting the DOT to reduce the speed limit by the school from 55 to 50 miles per hour.

Tony Cammarata, the Kendall town supervisor, said he “totally supports” the legislation giving locals shared authority with the DOT in setting speed limits in school zones.

“I can’t understand why any elected official would not support this legislation,” Cammarata said.

Ortt and Hawley have sponsored various pieces of state legislation to lower speed limits within their district, but expressed frustration with the unnecessary length and difficulty of the current process.

Ortt and Hawley said they are hopeful the legislation could pass next spring and take effect in time for next school year.

“It’s a state-wide issue that has repercussions throughout New York,” Hawley said.

Return to top

Dollar General store taking shape in Kendall

By Tom Rivers, Editor Posted 31 October 2017 at 2:59 pm

Photo by Tom Rivers

KENDALL – Contractors have been busy building the new Dollar General store in Kendall. The 9,100-square-foot structure is being built on Route 18, just west of the Kendall Road (Route 237) intersection. The site is shown in a photo taken this morning.

Return to top

Ortt, Hawley will be in Kendall Tuesday to highlight proposal for local control in setting speed limits by schools

By Tom Rivers, Editor Posted 30 October 2017 at 10:05 pm

KENDALL – State Sen. Robert Ortt will be in Kendall on Tuesday morning with Assemblyman Steve Hawley to meet with local officials about state legislation that would give local government officials control on setting speed limits with school zones.

Kendall has been trying to have the speed limit by the high school on Route 18 reduced from 50 miles per hour but has been unable to convince the state Department of Transportation to reduce the speed limit.

The DOT has declined to reduce the speed limits by the Kendall school. The state recommended that the Kendall Central School District utilize flashing beacons to help make Rt. 18 safer for students and motorists.

Ortt is pushing legislation that would allow counties to set the speed limits by schools, even if they are located on state roads. Last week Ortt held a press event by Starpoint High School, where school leaders want the speed limit reduced from the current 45 miles per hour.

Ortt and Hawley will be joined Tuesday morning by County Legislator Ken DeRoller, Town Supervisor Tony Cammarata, and School Superintendent Julie Christensen.

Return to top

DOT recommends flashing beacons by Kendall school, instead of speed limit reduction

By Kristina Gabalski, Correspondent Posted 19 October 2017 at 9:19 am

KENDALL – The New York State DOT has recommended that the Kendall Central School District utilize flashing beacons to help make Rt. 18/Roosevelt Highway outside the Jr./Sr. High School safer for students.

The district, local elected officials and parents last year asked the state to reduce the speed limit in the area, which is 50 miles per hour, following accidents involving students at the entrance to the school campus. They had requested the limit be reduced to as low as 20 miles per hour.

“The DOT conducted a thorough assessment and determined a reduction in speed was not the solution based on traffic patterns, a 10-year review of accidents in that area, site lines, etc.,” District Superintendent Julie Christensen told Orleans Hub.

The DOT did provide a multitude of suggestions, however, she explains, to help improve safety in the area.

The district has already completed several including moving the stop bar line, moving signs for better visibility and trimming trees around signs.

“A no-pass zone in front of the high school is in progress now,” Christensen said, “and changing our current flashing signs with some that are programmable and with improved visibility to travelers.”

During the Kendall School Board of Education meeting Tuesday evening, Christensen said she has asked State Senator Robert Ortt’s office to consider funding to help the district purchase the flashing beacons as the signs and posts are expensive. The district will purchase the beacons regardless, she said, to address community concerns about safety.

The district hopes to purchase the beacons and have them installed as soon as possible.

In other business Tuesday evening, Superintendent Christensen opened discussion regarding the district’s next capital project.

She said the next capital project could come during the 2020/2021 school year, which means the planning stages could begin as early as 2018.

Christensen and board members discussed preliminary ideas for projects which might be covered in a future capital project.  Those ideas include art, music and technology hallways in the high school; replacing gymnasium floors in both the Jr./Sr. high school and the elementary school; replacing the partition in the high school gymnasium and refurbishing heating and ventilation in the elementary school.

“It would not be as extensive as our last capital project,” Christensen said.

Board President Nadine Hanlon said the district should move forward with the process.

“May of 2019 is too long (to wait),” she said. “The flooring in the art room and gym is getting dangerous.”

The Board and the district superintendent discussed holding a public information meeting early next year and putting a new capital project up for a vote during the school budget vote/district election in May 2018.

Christensen also recognized Board of Education members for their volunteer service by reading a state proclamation for School Board Recognition Week, Oct. 23-27.

“We thank you and recognize all you provide to the Kendall community,” Christensen said.

Return to top

Troutburg looks to become year-round community in Kendall

By Kristina Gabalski, Correspondent Posted 18 October 2017 at 9:58 am

KENDALL – Town Board members Tuesday evening heard from residents of The Cottages at Troutburg who expressed their concerns over plans by the owner of the development to convert from a three-season to a four-season community.

Currently, there are six cottages which have been sold and several residents told council members they want to be certain that the conversion of their cottages to four-season homes be done by a reputable, independent contractor and in compliance with town codes.

They said they are worried that the assistance which owner/manager Jack Howitt is offering is not enough to make the cottages four-season ready.

“We are all very committed to making this community a success, but we feel like the owner blatantly disregards the original concept of the community in order to make a profit,” residents stated in a letter sent to the board dated Oct. 10.  In the letter, they spelled out three areas of concern including the conversion of current properties, security and safety.

Residents say the development still does not have security gates and the original large lake house on the property as well as a vacant cottage are rented out the owner to anyone. The Cottages at Troutburg is located at a former Salvation Army Camp along Lake Ontario.

“In the email from the owner, he stated that a benefit of converting to four season will be ‘cross country skiing, sledding, snowshoeing, possible ice fishing and skating,’” a group of residents wrote to council members. “The cottage owners’ issues with this is that it may not be rented out to strangers who will have total access to the community when days are much shorter.

“These are not just frivolous weekend cottages and are, in fact, primary homes to some,” the residents informed council members. “When we bought, we were committed to the idea that was sold to us, and actually signed contracts for a three season community. Now, the whole concept of what we purchased is being changed and we feel our concerns are being ignored at every turn and we have no say.”

In a separate, anonymous letter to Town Supervisor Tony Cammarata, a writer stated that there are residents who are happy with the change to four season.

“We feel it would be both beneficial to the town and the residents. We have also heard prospective buyers would buy if it was a four season community which is why we believe the sale of the cottages have been challenging,” according to the letter.

In a letter to Supervisor Cammarata from Jack Howitt, he writes that he believes the change will assist The Cottages with sales efforts.

“We expect this to increase, to some small extent, the number of full time residents of Kendall, increase town tax revenue, and increase the prospects for success of this slow moving project,” he said.

Howitt requests town approval for four-season use of the Cottages going forward.

Residents of Troutburg were notified of the change in an email from management. The notice states that current residents will not be affected by the change unless they choose to have their leases amended to allow four-season use of their site.  Management states hot boxes (the cottages do not have basements) will be upgraded at no charge with a four-season choice.  New cottage sites will be leased year-round.

“Four season owners will pay 100 percent assessed taxes rather than the present 80 percent,” the notice states. “The additional tax cost for all season use is quite gentle at approximately $49/month for a cottage that cost $140,000.”

The notice states that this is a one-time offer to present residents and contract holders to have their lease modified free of charge and with no rental adjustment other than a small increase in RE taxes.

“Troutburg Management will be paying the difference in taxes to the Town of Kendall for current residents who remain three season. The single tax bill that comes to The Cottages with this charge will now reflect 100 percent assessment for all cottages.”

Residents attending Tuesday’s Town Board meeting told Supervisor Cammarata they will be satisfied if they are assured winterizing of their cottages will be done correctly to meet the standards of a four season residence.

Council members took no action on the issue Tuesday evening.

• In other matters, the board heard from residents Trudy and Bob Slocum, who live in the area of Norway and Lake Shore Roads, and who would like the town to expand public water into their neighborhood.  They presented the board with signed petitions of residents in the Lake Shore/Kendall Road/Norway Road area who would like public water.

Cammarata said the town has been working diligently to create water districts and that West Kendall Road is next in line.

“We appreciate the work you have done,” Cammarata told the Slocums. “A staple of life is water, and we’ve been working for five years getting water districts in place. We do want to get you water. For Kendall to grow, we need water.”

The town would take the petitions to the town’s engineer to discuss moving forward, but because of the process involved in creating a water district, it could be sometime in 2019 that a water district would actually be in place.

Town of Kendall is now accepting partial tax payments

Kendall property owners now have the option of making partial payments for or on account of taxes, special ad valorem levies or special assessments under certain terms and conditions.

Council members approved the partial payments in September to help taxpayers who are having difficulty paying their real estate taxes on a timely basis.

Partial payments can be made from January 1 through April 30 and there is no limit to the number of partial payments a taxpayer may make on a tax bill for a particular tax map parcel, but it must be at least $200.

The partial payments provide, “tax relief for people having difficulties,” Supervisor Cammarata said.

By allowing for partial payments during the tax collection period, residents can avoid or decrease penalties charged against the unpaid balance.

Return to top

Albion girls’ soccer teams wear ‘Hearts for Harrier’ in support of Kendall player

By Tom Rivers, Editor Posted 13 October 2017 at 5:39 pm

Photos courtesy of April Scanlan

ALBION – The top photo shows the Albion junior varsity girls soccer team, which is playing Kendall’s team this afternoon in Albion. Both the JV and varsity Albion teams wore Kendall blue “Hearts for Harrier” T-shirts as a show of support for Kendall JV player Kari Harrier.

Her parents, Rebecca and Randy Harrier, were killed in a car accident last month on Route 31 near the Orleans County 4-H Fairgrounds.

The Albion players all bought T-shirts, which are a fundraiser for the Harrier family.

The varsity team is pictured before today’s game versus Kendall.

Return to top

Cuomo wants State Legislature to approve another $35 million for Lake Ontario flooding victims

By Tom Rivers, Editor Posted 10 October 2017 at 11:15 pm

Photo by Tom Rivers: This photo from may shows sandbags stacked by the shoreline in Kendall.

Gov. Andrew Cuomo has sent a letter to state legislators who represent Lake Ontario and St. Lawrence River communities, urging them to approve an additional $35 million from the state for flooding victims from the high lake levels this year.

Cuomo said he would support a special session of the Legislature to appropriate the additional $35 million for residents with damaged property from the lake.

The state approved $45 million for flooding victims in July and that money hasn’t been enough for all the eligible applicants for the funding.

Cuomo wants to meet the demand “in a time frame that recognizes the urgency of the situation,” he wrote in a letter today to state legislators. “There are other pending issues that could also be addressed at a special session, including the financial hardship the State will face from potential federal cutbacks.”

The letter was sent to eight Assembly members including Steve Hawley and five state senators, including Rob Ortt. Hawley and Ortt both represent the county in the State Assembly.

In the letter, Cuomo said the high waters “did tremendous damage for many months.” New York innovated and tried new equipment, including portable dams and high speed pumps, and also deployed hundreds of National Guard personnel, he said.

For impacted homeowners, legislation enacted in July increased the maximum award from $40,000 to $50,000 and expanded eligibility to include all primary homeowners, as well as non-primary homeowners with income up to $275,000.

Program assistance will reimburse homeowners for eligible losses, including repairs to and restoration of structures, equipment, and other physical damage. The program is being administered through not-for profit housing organizations seeking to help homeowners affected by the flooding.

The governor doesn’t want to wait until April, the next new budget for the state, to increase funding for the flooding victims.

“Many applicants have argued that they simply cannot wait seven months for funding,” Cuomo said in a letter to legislators. “I find their arguments persuasive. The flooding has devastated many families and businesses and has affected the overall economy of the region. I believe the State should fulfill its commitment to these applicants in a timely manner.”

Return to top

Schumer says bipartisan support for Great Lakes bill that would help fishery

Photos by Tom Rivers: U.S. Sen. Charles Schumer was in Kendall this afternoon to discuss the Great Lakes Aquatic Connectivity and Infrastructure Program Act, which would provide grants to repair or replace aging dams, culverts, and roads that inhibit the movement of fish populations across Lake Ontario and its tributaries. Schumer is shown with, from left: Mike Waterhouse, sportsfishing promotion coordinator for Orleans County; Mike Elam, a leader of the Orleans County Sportsmen Federation; Dennis Kirby, manager of the Orleans County Soil & Water Conservation District; and John DeFilipps, chairman of the Orleans County Legislature.

By Tom Rivers, Editor Posted 9 October 2017 at 3:55 pm

KENDALL – U.S. Sen. Chuck Schumer said he has enjoyed fishing since he was a kid. But the activity provides more than mere fun. Schumer said it is big business for many communities, including Orleans County.

However, aging infrastructure, including many culverts that should help move water under roads, often are clogged. That condition can prevent fish from moving upstream, especially during the critical spawning runs. If fish spawn in sub-optimal conditions, the eggs are less likely to survive, Schumer said, quoting The Nature Conservancy.

Schumer was in Kendall today at the Bald Eagle Marina to announce there is bipartisan support for the Great Lakes Aquatic Connectivity and Infrastructure Program Act. The bill supports infrastructure updates that will improve Great Lakes fisheries and restore habitats. The bill would provide grants to repair or replace aging dams, culverts and roads that inhibit the movement of fish populations across the Great Lakes Basin. Additionally, the bill creates a grant program that would fund infrastructure projects to help improve fisheries.

“Sportsfishing is the #1 tourism industry in Orleans County,” Schumer said. “Each year droves of tourists – many from other states – pump over $12 million into the economy, supporting local employers like marinas, bait shops, charter boat operators, restaurants, and inns. But it is all dependent on us protecting and maintaining fish populations in Lake Ontario.”

U.S. Sen. Chuck Schumer shakes hands with Mike Waterhouse, the county’s sports fishing promotion coordinator.

Schumer cited an example of one unfunded project long sought by the local Orleans County sportsfishing community to reconfigure the overflow channel at the Waterport Dam. This channel can now trap hundreds of fish as they migrate along on the Oak Orchard River. When the river water level rises, fish can enter the overflow channel only to then become trapped and stranded as the water level drops.

In 2006 an estimated 300 Chinook salmon were trapped and died in the channel in 2006, reducing the number of Chinook available to anglers and causing aesthetic issues resulting from the dead fish, Schumer said.

“Protecting and improving Lake Ontario’s fisheries, especially through funding for infrastructure updates, is a win-win to not only boost our sport finishing industry but to provide much-needed funding to fix faulty and dilapidated infrastructure,” Schumer said.

He supports the bill introduced by Senators Debbie Stabenow, Gary Peters, Tammy Duckworth, and Sherrod Brown, who represent Great Lake states.

Mike Waterhouse, the county’s sports fishing promotion coordinator, said fishing is the county’s top tourism draw. The big fish was recently restored by the Medina FFA and has been displayed at parades and community events this year. That fish is 13 feet long.

The bill would provide grants to repair or replace aging dams, culverts and roads that inhibit the movement of fish populations across the Great Lakes Basin. Additionally, the bill creates a grant program that would fund infrastructure projects to help improve fisheries.  Schumer said local governments would apply for the funding.

There are now approximately 400 culverts in Orleans County that must be maintained, often at an expensive cost to local taxpayers. For example, the County recently replaced four aging culverts that carry waters of Oak Orchard Creek River at a cost of over $1.2 million which was funded from an $8 million county bond issue in 2014. Schumer noted this legislation could help provide funds to offset the cost of replacing these culverts while improving fish habitats and spawning areas.

Mike Waterhouse, the county’s sportsfishing promotion coordinator, said fishing is the top tourism draw in the county, generating about $12 million in direct visitor spending.

“Orleans County’s economy is dependent on protecting our world-class fishery and that requires investments to repair infrastructure, combat invasive species, and improve fishing habitats,” Waterhouse said. “For example, we have long sought to construct a raceway to prevent fish that get stranded and die in the overflow channel at the Waterport Dam as they migrate along on the Oak Orchard River. We appreciate Senator Schumer’s push for this new funding program to help grow Great Lakes sportsfishing which is our top tourism industry.”

The county has about 30 charter boat operators, several marinas, bait shops and dozens of fishing derbies and tournaments that attract out-of-state tourists.

Two charter boat captains, Jerry Felluca (left at podium) and Lucas Falkner, spoke at the press event today at the Bald Eagle Marina.

Two of the charter boat captains were at Schumer’s announcement at the Bald Eagle Marina in Kendall.

Jerry Felluca of Rebel Fishing Charters and Lucas Falkner of Make the Turn Charters both said they have many repeat customers who travel for the chance to catch trophy size salmon and trout.

“We’ve been able to catch fish for the children that are the same size as the children,” Falkner said.

The charter captains also said a pressing concern is the deteriorating condition of the Lake Ontario State parkway in recent years. A section has been paved east of Kendall in Orleans County this year, and more will be paved next year from Hamlin to Route 237 in Kendall, Kendall Town Supervisor Tony Cammarata said.

Schumer said a federal infrastructure bill could take care of neglected roads and bridges. He said the Parkway is an asset.

“It’s one of the most beautiful drives in the country,” he said.

Return to top

Kendall Scarecrow Fest puts creativity to the test

By Kristina Gabalski, Correspondent Posted 30 September 2017 at 9:37 pm

Photos by Kristina Gabalski

KENDALL – A song-themed scarecrow display promotes the upcoming Dessert Caberet at Kendall Jr./Sr. High School on Nov. 4. These scarecrows were part of today’s Kendall Community Scarecrow Festival, which proved a popular event.

Sunshine and crisp autumn temperatures brought families out to both the Kendall Fire Hall and the Kendall Community Park for festivities including a Farmer’s Market, local vendors, food, a basket auction, pumpkin painting, scarecrow making, pony rides, wagon rides, a balloon artist and more.

“It’s an event by the community for the community,” said Becky Charland, who helps to organize the festival.

Many local farms, businesses, and community organizations sponsor the event, Charland said.

Those attending the festival voted for their favorite scarecrow. “Haired-up” by Katie Zarcone and crew was the first place winner.

Zarcone ran the popular hair painting booth at the festival and said she was thrilled to take first place. Zarcone has come in 2nd place at the Scarecrow Festival on several occasions.

Taking 2nd Place was “Rockin Robin” by the Buzzard family. They used straw and dried grasses to form their scarecrow.  The theme of this year’s festival was “Your Favorite Song.”

Third place went to the Kurt Charland family for “Old McDonald Had a Farm.”  Alicia Charland said the scarecrow was placed at the Kendall Town Hall to draw attention to the newly installed “Little Free Library.”

Charland said the library was donated by the Kendall High School Class of 1997, “in memory of classmates lost, but not forgotten.”  Anyone is welcome to take a book from the little library as well as make a donation.

Little Free Libraries are meant to inspire a love of reading, “build community and spark creativity by fostering neighborhood book exchanges,” Charland said.

The Kendall Little Free Library is easily accessible from the ramp leading into the Town Hall.

Logan Cole, 3, of Kendall gets his face painted during the festival.

The HooDoo Daddies Band performs from the Gazebo in the Community Park.

The Shuknecht Family of Clarendon – Jered, Katie and 4-year old Elliot – show off the scarecrow they made to take home.

Hayden, 5, and Avery Wahl, 3, enjoy the table set up by the Seneca Park Zoomobile. They are from Holley and are joined by their mom, Megan.

Paige Beers, 14, Anika Kolinsky, 12, and Marina Woodward, 13, decorate pumpkins.

Michaila Moore, 12, of Brockport paints her pumpkin in the pumpkin decorating tent….

These are the winners of the pumpkin decorating contest.

Return to top

error: Content is protected !!